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Full text of "Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Baptist State Convention [serial]"




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ANNUAL 



OF THE 



North Carolina Baptist 
State Convention 



1912 



RALEIGH, N. C. 

Presses of Edwards & Broughton Printing Company 

1912 



CONSTITUTION 



1. The Baptist State Convention shall be composed of three male 
representatives from each white Association in the State and one 
annual male representative appointed by the churches for every ten 
dollars contributed to its funds, and of such male life members as 
have been made so by the payment of thirty dollars at any one time 
to the Treasurer for the objects of the Convention. No church shall 
have more than ten representatives. No one shall be a member of 
the Convention who is not a member in good standing of a Baptist 
church in fellowship with us, and no other life member shall be 
made. 

2. The primary objects of the Convention shall be to encourage 
and support Wake Forest College; to educate young men called of 
God to the ministry, and approved by the churches to which they 
belong; to encourge education among all the people of the State; 
to support the gospel in all the destitute sections of the State and 
of the Southern Baptist Convention; to send the gospel to the na- 
tions who have it not; to encourage the distribution and study of 
the Bible and a sound religious literature; to assist Baptist churches 
in the erection of suitable houses of worship; to encourage the 
proper care of indigent orphan children and destitute and aged min- 
isters of the gospel, and to cooperate with the Southern Baptist 
Convention in all its departments of labor. 

3. This Convention shall meet annually, on Tuesday after the first 
Sunday in December. 

4. The officers of the Convention shall be a President, three Vice- 
Presidents, a Recording Secretary and an Assistant, a Corresponding 
Secretary, a Treasurer, an Auditor, and five Trustees, all of whom, 
except the Trustees (who shall serve during the pleasure of the 
Convention), shall be elected annually by direct ballot. 

5. The President shall preside and enforce order in accordance 
with Dr. Kerfoot's Parliamentary Law. One of the Vice-Presidents 
shall preside in the absence of the President. 

6. The Recording Secretary and his assistant shall record the 
proceedings, collect and preserve statistics of the denomination, and 
publish and distribute the Minutes. 

7. The Treasurer shall receive all funds represented in the Con- 
vention; make public acknowledgment of the same each week 
through the Biblical Recorder; give his bond to the Trustees; for- 
ward, at least once a month, all contributions to their destination; 
at every meeting of the Convention make a full report of his re- 
ceipts and disbursements, and, on retiring from his office, turn over 
to his successor all moneys, papers and books belonging thereto. 

8. The Trustees shall secure and hold the title to any and all prop- 
erty belonging to, or which may be acquired by, the Convention and 
take a sufficient bond of the Treasurer. The terms, conditions and 



4 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

amount of the bond shall be fixed by the Trustees, and in case the 
Treasurer shall refuse or neglect to give his bond within thirty days 
after his election, the Trustees shall have power to elect a Treasurer. 
They shall report annually to the Convention. 

9. The Auditor shall, prior to each annual meeting of the Con- 
vention, examine carefully all the receipts, disbursements, vouchers, 
papers and books of the Treasurer, and his certificate to the facts 
In the case shall be attached to the Treasurer's report. 

10. The Corresponding Secretary shall solicit contributions to the 
objects of the Convention, assist the Board of Missions and Sunday 
Schools in the employment and payment of missionaries, and labor 
to promote the cultivation and development of Christian benevolence. 

11. The Education Board shall, so far as it may be able, assist 
promising and indigent young ministers seeking to prepare them- 
selves for the more efficient preaching of the gospel. 

12. The Board of Missions and Sunday Schools shall encourage 
the churches to give liberally to all objects of the Convention; so far 
as the means at its disposal will allow, supply all destitute portions 
of the State with faithful and efficient ministers of the gospel; give 
pecuniary aid, as far as can be secured, for building houses of wor- 
ship at proper points in the State, and in cases where pecuniary 
aid can not be given, commend them to the beneficence of the 
churches; encourage the distribution and study of the Bible and a 
sound religious literature in the homes, in the churches, and in the 
Sunday Schools; encourage Sunday School Conventions and Insti- 
tutes; continue, and so far as it may be able and the growth of this 
work may require, enlarge the Baptist Book Store, and cooperate 
with the missionary and Sunday School work of the Southern Bap- 
tist Convention. The board shall appoint of their number a com- 
mittee of seven, to whom shall be committed the Sunday School 
work, and the nomination for approval by the Board of a Sunday 
School Secretary or secretaries to prosecute the work within the 
bounds of the Convention. The Board shall also appoint three of 
their number who shall be the managers of the Baptist Book Store, 
and as may be necessary from time to time report its condition to 
the Board. 

13. The Board shall be appointed annually, and report to each 
session of the Convention. 

14. The Convention year shall close one week before the annual 
meeting of the body. 

15. The boards of the Convention shall fix the compensation of 
their respective officers, and that of the Treasurer and Correspond- 
ing Secretary of the Convention. 

16. This Constitution may be changed or amended on any day but 
the last of any annual session of the Convention, by two-thirds of 
those present when the vote is taken voting in the affirmative. 



OFFICERS 

president: 
C. H. DURHAM Lumberton 

VICE-PRESIDENTS : 

A. I. JUSTICE Hendersonville 

C. W. SCARBOROUGH Woodland 

GILBERT T. STEPHENSON Winston-Salem 

RECORDING SECRETARIES: 

N. B. BROUGHTON Raleigh 

CHAS. E. BREWER Wake Forest 

treasurer: 

WALTERS DURHAM Raleigh 

auditor: 

F. H. BRIGGS Raleigh 

corresponding secretary: 

LIVINGSTON JOHNSON Raleigh 

trustees : 

W. C. TYREE High Point 

J. P. HACKNEY Charlotte 

N. BIGGS Scotland Neck 

W. N. JONES Raleigh 

D. L. GORE Wilmington 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION 

1912-1913 



BOARD OF MISSIONS AND SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

J. E. Ray, C. L. Haywood, L. Johnson, E. L. Middleton, N. B. 
Broughton, J. D. Boushall, A. E. Brown, S. W. Brewer, C. E. Mad- 
dry, L. E. M. Freeman, F. P. Hobgood, T. W. O'Kelley, W. C. Tyree, 

C. J. Hunter, W. N. Jones, J. C. Scarborough, C. H. Griffin, W. A, 
Cooper, C. M. Beach, C. M. Cooke, Ivey Allen, A. H. Mooneyham, 
W. L. Poteat, J. T. Pullen, H. C. Moore, L. R. Pruett, R. N. Simms, 
W. R. Cullom, T. J. Taylor, T. M. Pittman, J. H. Weathers, G. T. 
Lumpkin, A. I. Justice, J. G. Boomhour, R. A. Sentelle, B. W. Spil- 
man, D. G. Washburn, J. Y. Joyner, R. B. Horn, Walters Durham, 
R. T. Vann, M. L. Kesler, C. A. Jenkens, E. F. Aydlett, A. Johnson, 
N. A. Dunn, C. F. Meserve, C. H. Poe, T. B. Parker, C. G. Wells, T. M. 
Arrington, W. E. Harrison, P. S. Vann, W. F. Marshall, P. S. Carlton, 
B. Craig, C. B. Waller, Y. D. Moore, B. F. Huntley, J. M. Hilliard, 
T. Gilliam, J. O. Fulbright, A. W. Horton, T. B. Davis, S. H. Huffman, 
D J. Hunt, C. C. Wright, J. E. Peterson, J. S. Farmer, E. McK. 
Goodwin, M. B. Dry, J. IM. Broughton, C. E. Brewer, R. H. Gower, 
T. J. Lassiter, C. W. Blanchard, J. C. Clifford, Claude Gore, J. A. Dur- 
ham, W. A. Smith, J. M. Stoner, W. C. Barrett, A. V. Joyner. 

AssociATioNAL MEMBERS. — Alleghany and Grayson, R. L. Dough- 
ton; Ashe, H. A. Eller; Alexander, L. P. Gwaltney; Beulah, J. E. 
Jordan; Bladen, F. S. Averitt; Brier Creek, N. T. Jarvis; Brushy 
Mountain. R. A. Spainhour; Brunswick, D. I. Watson; Buncombe, 
A. E. Brown; Caldwell, ; Carolina, C. M. Toms; Cedar Creek, 

D. C. Rogers; Central, A. C. Green; Catawba River, E. McK. Good- 
win; Cape Fear, C. C. Smith; Chowan, I. N. Loftin; Eastern, C. E. 
Daniel; Elkin, J. I. Dimette; Flat River. T. H. Street; French 
Broad, R. L. Moore; Green River, R. H. Herring; Hayicood, J. L. 
Morgan; Johnston, A. C. Ham by; King's Mountain. A. C. Irvin; Lib- 
erty. G. A. Martin; Liberty-Ducktown. J. F. McGee; Little River, 

E. H. Ballentine; Macon. W. L. Bradley; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, 
L. R. Pruett; Mitchell, L. H. Green; Montgomery. W. M. Bostick; 
Mt. Zion. W. S. Olive; Neuse- Atlantic, G. T. Watkins; New Found, 
R. H. Hipps; Pee Dee, W. H. Reddish; Piedmont. R. G. Kendrick; 
Pilot Mountain, H. A. Brown; Raleigh, W. R. Beach; Roanoke. Noah 
Biggs; Robeson, C. H. Durham; Sandy Creek, W. H. H. Lawhon; 
South Fork, J. D. Elliott; South River, E. T. Turlington; South 
Yadkin. J. M. Hendrix; Stanly, E. F. Eddins; Stone Mountain. J. S. 
Kllby; Surry, J. G. Burrus; Tar River, Ivey Allen; Tennessee River, 
J. S. Woodard; Three Forks, J. C. Horton; Transylvania, E. Allison; 
Tuckaseigee, T. C. Bryson; Union, J. W. Bivens; West Chowan. J. F. 
Cale; Western North Carolina, J. T. Plott; Yadkin, M. L. Wood- 
house; Yancey, B. B. Riddle; Wilmingt07i. W. G. Hall. 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION. 7 

TRUSTEES OP WAKE FOREST COLLEGE, WAKE FOREST. 

F. P. Hobgood, President; C. J. Hunter, Secretary; E. F. Aydlett, 
N. Biggs, N. B. Broughton, C. M. Cooke, W. E. Daniel, W. C. Dowd, 
W. J. Ferrell, W. C. Tyree, J. N. Holding, J. D. Hufham, S. Mclntyre, 
E. Y. Webb, J. T. J. Battle, L. Johnson, G. E. Lineberry, R. H. Marsh, 
C. W. Mitchell, G. A. Norwood, Jr., John A. Gates, J. M. Parrott, R. B. 
Powell, R. E. Royall, J. C. Scarborough, J. A. Campbell, M. L. Kesler, 
E. W. Timberlake, R. T. Vann, R. P. Thomas, A. D. Ward, R. D. Cald- 
well, T. H. Briggs, Gilbert Stephenson, J. D. Elliott. 



TRUSTEES OP MEREDITH COLLEGE. 

Wesley N. Jones, President; Robert N. Simms, Vice-President; 
John E. Ray, Secretary; John T. PuUen, Treasurer; J. D. Boushall, 
Needham B. Broughton, E. McK. Goodwin, Carey J. Hunter, Stephen 
Mclntyre, Wm. Louis Poteat, Noah Biggs, Samuel W. Brewer, H. B. 
Moore, Livingston Johnson, J. Y. Joyner, M. L. Kesler, S. R. Horn, 
W. A. Thomas, J. T. J. Battle, Jeter C. Pritchard, S. M. Brinson, 
A. G. Cox, W. J. Brogden. 



TRUSTEES OP THE ORPHANAGE, THOMASVILLE. 

F. P. Hobgood, President; J. A. Durham, H. P. Schenck, C. E. Hol- 
ton, John C. Whitty, S. J. Montague, Thomas Carrick, R. A. Spain- 
hour, Noah Biggs, E. F. Aydlett, John C. Scarborough, John E. Ray, 
Stephen Mclntyre, C. W. Mitchell, J. W. Noell, C. L. Haywood, J. H. 
Canady. 



BAPTIST MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD. 

H. A. Foushee, R. H. Riggsbee, W. J. Brogden, A. L. Phipps, W. P. 
Cheek, J. P. McDuffie, J. M. Arnette, C. C. Smith. 

Associate Members. — W. C. Barrett, C. H. Durham, D. L. Gore, 
E. W. Timberlake, N. B. Broughton, C. J. Hunter, W. C. Dowd, J. M. 
Stoner, A. Johnson, A. D. Ward. 



MEMBERS OP BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

W. L. Poteat, Chairman; J. P. Lanneau, W. B. Royall, C. E. 
Brewer, T. E. Holding, J. H. Gorrell, J. L. Lake, G. W. Paschal, J. B. 
Powers, R. E. Royall, N. Y. Gulley, E. W. Sikes, W. M. Dickson, 
W. W. Holding, J. H. Highsmith, E. P. Ellington, R. M. Squires, 
W. N. Johnson, I. O. Jones, W. R. Powell, E. B. Earnshaw. 



PROCEEDINGS 

OF THE 

North Carolina Baptist State Convention 



EIGHTY-SECOND ANNUAL SESSION 



GoLDSBOKO, ]Sr. C, December 3, 1912. 

The eighty-second annual session of the North Carolina 
Baptist State Convention was held with the First Baptist 
Church of Goldsboro, N. C. 

The Scripture selection was read by J. Clyde Turner, of 
Greensboro. K. H. Marsh, of Oxford, led the congregation 
in prayer. 

The introductory sermon was preached by Q. C. Davis, of 
Murfreesboro, using the text, Hebrews 10:12, 13 — ''But this 
man, after he had offered one sacrifice for sins, for ever sat 
down on the right hand of God ; from henceforth expecting 
till his enemies be made his footstool." 

At the conclusion of the sermon prayer was offered by 
E. T. Vann, President of Meredith College. 

C. H. Durham, President, called the Convention to order. 
The following committee on enrollment was appointed: 
E. W. Sikes, S. W. Oldham, R. T. Allen, C. W. Wilson, Ed- 
ward Long, J. M. McMichael, C. M. Murchison. The com- 
mittee reported 371 delegates present at this hour. 

G. T. Watkins, Pastor of the Goldsboro Church, intro- 
duced D. H, Bland, who spoke words of welcome on behalf 
of the members of the church and citizens of the city. 

Response on behalf of the Convention was made by C. A. 
Jenkens, of Clayton. 

On motion of W. C. Tyree, of High Point, N. B. Brough- 
ton was instructed to cast the ballot of the Convention for 
C. H. Durham, of Lumberton, for President. 



10 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

On motion of Bavins Cade, of Shelby, W. C. Tyree was 
instructed to cast the ballot of the Convention for N. B. 
Broughton and Chas. E. Brewer for Secretaries. 

The following committee was appointed to nominate the 
remaining officers of the Convention: J. E. Ray, J. G. 
Blalock, L. R. Pruett. 

J. S. Farmer, for the Committee on Order of Business,, 
offered the following: 

TUESDAY. 

7:30 p. m. — Sermon and Organization. 

WEDNESDAY. 

9:00 a. m. — Devotional. 

9:30 a. m. — Report of Board of Missions and Sunday Schools. 

9:45 a. m. — Report of Board of Eaucation. 
10:00 a. m. — Ministerial Education. 
10:30 a. m. — Layman's Movement. 
11:00 a. m. — Home IMissions. 

12:00 m. — Recognition of New Pastors and Miscellaneous. 
12:30 p. m. — Adjournment. 

2:30 p. m.— B. Y. P. U. 

3:00 p. m. — Report on Combining Students' Fund and Board of 
Education. 

3:15 p. m. — Seminary. 

4:15 p. m. — Increasing Convention Attendance. 

4:45 p. m. — Adjournment. 

7:30 p. m. — Woman's Work. 

8:00 p. m. — Orphanage. 

THURSDAY. 

9:00 a. m. — Devotional. 

9:30 a. m. — Minister's Relief Board. 
10:00 a. m. — Biblical Recorder. 
11:00 a. m. — State Missions. 
12:15 p. m. — Miscellaneous. 
12:30 p. m. — Adjournment. 

2:30 p. m. — Secondary Schools. 

3:15 p. m. — Wake Forest. 

4:15 p. m-. — Report of Committee on Social Conditions. 

7:30 p. m. — Judson Centennial. 

8:00 p. m. — Foreign Missions. 

FRIDAY. 

9:00 a. m. — Devotional. 
9:30 a. m. — Chowan College. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 11 

10:00 a. m. — Sunday Schools. 
10:30 a. m.— Sunday School Board. 
1-1:00 a. m.— Meredith College. 
12:00 m. — Ministers' Insurance Society. 
2:30 p. m. — Miscellaneous. 
3:00 p. m. — Obituaries. 

3:30 p. m.— Temperance. J. s. Farmer, 

C. F. Meserve, 
J. Clyde Txtrxer, 

F. P. HOBCOOD, 

Committee. 

On motion of R. T. Vann the order of business for 
Wednesday morning was adopted. 

It was voted that motions to extend the time of speakers 
be declared out of order by the President. 

J. E. Ray, for the Committee to Nominate Officers of the 
Convention, reported as follows, and the report was adopted : 

Vice-Presidents— C. W. Wilson, Greenville; Carey J. Hunter, Ra- 
leigh; John M. Stoner, Asheville. 

Treasurer — Walters Durham. 

Auditor — F. H. Briggs. 

Corresponding Secretary— Livingston Johnson. 

Trustees— W. C. Tyree, N. Biggs, W. N. Jones, D. L. Gore, J. P. 
Hackney. 

The Convention adjourned with benediction by J. D. 
Hufham. 



WEDI^TESDAY— Morning Session. 

Devotional services were conducted by J. D. Harte, of 
Hickory. 

President Durham called the Convention to order. The 
record of Tuesday evening's exercises was read and approved. 

The Committee on Ministerial Education was announced 
as follows : W. N. Johnson, M. A. Adams, D. P. Bridges, 
T. L. Brown, R. D. Carroll. 

Livingston Johnson presented the report of the Board of 
Missions and Sunday Schools as follows: 



12 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

REPORT OF BOARD OP MISSIONS AND SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 



In submitting this, our annual report to the Baptist State Con- 
vention, we consider it a duty, and count it a privilege, to render, 
first of all, our heartfelt thanks to God for the mercies and blessings 
which He has so richly bestowed upon us. "He has crowned the 
year with His goodness." Many diflBculties confronted us, but the 
Lord removed them out of the way and turned, what appeared a few 
days ago, to be inevitable defeat, into a glorious victory. 

We began the year with bright prospects. The campaign for 
Home and Foreign Missions, through March and April, closed with 
gratifying results, as the Treasurer's books show. During the spring 
the claims of State Missions were not mentioned, and the contribu- 
tions to that object fell behind, as all our energies were concen- 
trated (and rightly so) on Home and Foreign Missions. From INIay 
until the first of July, the campaign for the endowment of Meredith 
College was prosecuted vigorously and, we are glad to say, success- 
fully. We began the associational season considerably behind in 
our receipts for State Missions. The fall campaign for State Mis- 
sions was paralleled by the most exciting and distracting political 
campaign we have had for a dozen years. It seemed impossible to 
get the attention of our people turned to the work of the Lord until 
the election was held. Consequently, we reached the first of Novem- 
ber far behind in our receipts, as compared with the corresponding 
date last year. Within one week of the time for the closing of the 
books, a damaging debt seemed inevitable; but at last our people 
were awakened to the seriousness of the situation and with remark- 
able unanimity, and heaven-born enthusiasm, they came to the rescue 
of State Missions, just in time to save the Board from a very em- 
barrassing situation. 

To God, who, in answer to prayer, made His people willing in the 
day of His power, be all the praise and glory! 

STATE MISSIONS. 

Before presenting a summary of the work of our missionaries, let 
us pause a moment, for a short tribute to 



OTJB DEAD. 

Three of our missionaries have fallen on the field of battle this 
year. 

J. C. Hocutt died at his home in Graham, August 11, 1912. Brother 
Hocutt was beloved by all who knew him. He was a man of saintly 
spirit, spotless character, and walked "worthy of the vocation where- 
unto he was called." He occupied many important fields, such as 
Chapel Hill, Burlington. Hillsboro, and was pastor at times of coun- 
try churches. He was a missionary of the Board for many years, 
and was ever faithful and conscientious. He was a frail man, and 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 13 

suffered much during the latter years of his life, but he "suffered as 
a Christian," uncomplainingly, and when the summons came, he 
was ready. 

S. D. Swaim died at his home in Lexington, August 14, 1912. 
There was no truer man among us than Brother Swaim. He was 
modest and unassuming in manner, but a loyal soldier of the Cross, 
and a bold defender of the truth. He was a good gospel preacher, a 
sympathetic pastor, and always led his churches on to higher things. 
He was pure in word, in thought, in deed, a man of Christ-like 
character. Like Enoch, "he walked with God, and was not, for God 
took him." 

J. W. Cobb died at Rockingham, October 4, 1912. Brother Cobb 
was a young man, and was not widely known in the denomination. 
He went from college to a mission field in Richmond County, and 
died at his post of duty. He was loved by those to whom he minis- 
tered, and they sorrow because of his untimely death. 



SUMMARY OF THE YEAR'S WORK. 

Number of sermons preached - 10,150 

Churches and outstations supplied 335 

Baptisms 1,607 

Added by letter 1,393 

Meetings held 331 

Professions of faith 2,627 

Churches building 20 

Churches finished 12 

FINANCIAL. 

Paid on salaries $26,898.42 

Paid on church building 24,434.67 

State and Associational Missions 5,657.16 

Foreign Missions 2,798.53 

Home Missions 1,650.32 

Orphanage 1,740.52 

Education 522.08 

Sunday Schools 339.97 

Ministerial Relief 394.33 

Other objects 9,715.49 

Total $74,586.23 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

Number of schools 207 

Number of pupils 24,462 

Conversions in school 1,096 



14 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

CONTBIBUTIOXS. 

School expenses $4,801.88 

Orphanage 1,493.82 

State Missions 73.48 

Home Missions 73.00 

Foreign IMissions 63.00 

Ministerial Relief 7.30 

ASSISTANT TO THE COBRESPOXDIXG SECRETARY. 

The work in the west, in which section Brother Bradshaw has 
labored almost exclusively, shows progress. The task in the west 
is that of development, and, for reasons stated in Brother Brad- 
shaw's report, the progress will necessarily be slow, but the report 
shows that some progress has been made and the outlook is hopeful. 

REPORT OF W. R. BRADSHAW. 

The West. — The conditions in the west in many respects are far 
different to what they were a few years ago. Materially it is richer. 
Railroads are being built into almost every section. Villages are 
growing into towns, and some of the towns have the appearance of 
cities. Rural conditions in the last few years have improved won- 
derfully. The improved methods of farming have enabled the farm- 
ers to produce much more than formerly. Better roads, rural mail 
deliveries and telephones are bringing the people in closer touch 
with each other and the outside world. 

Education has been emphasized until the people have awakened to 
its importance, as is evident in the erection of better schoolhouses, 
the employing of better teachers, and a higher per cent of patronage. 
Three great religious bodies make this section headquarters during 
the summer for recreation and the study of the Bible. Thousands 
more come here to escape the heat of the valleys. Many from differ- 
ent parts of the country, seeing the material advantages, are invest- 
ing their money and locating permanently. Some of those who 
make their homes here are a tower of strength and helpfulness to 
our churches, while others are indifferent and their influence hurtful. 

These new conditions have brought blessings to our people, and 
also dangers. As a man becomes fascinated with making money, 
there is danger that he will lose interest in the Kingdom, and as he 
comes in contact with erroneous religious ideas there is danger that 
he will lose faith in the Bible. The duty to help the west as it 
travels this hazardous path rests in a peculiar manner on the Bap- 
tists, for more than half of all church members are Baptist. The 
majority of the adult population in whole counties belong to Bap- 
tist churches. Therefore, to neglect them would be to neglect our 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 15 

very own, and leave to others the work of giving to them Christian 
training and culture. 

To meet our responsibility to the west and obtain the greatest 
results, the missionary effort of the State Mission Board needs to 
proceed along three definite lines of work. 

1st. Information. These people know their Bible; they stand for 
the doctrines taught by Christ, and Christ is held up as the sinner's 
only Saviour; but our denominational enterprises have not been ex- 
plained to the churches and laid upon the hearts of the members in 
a way to show them how important it is that they should support 
these enterprises. 

2d. Enlistment. One hundred and twenty-nine of the four hun- 
dred and seventy-two churches in the west gave nothing last year to 
any object of the Convention. So nearly one-fourth of them are 
doing nothing to advance the Kingdom beyond their own locality. 
To arouse these churches is a duty we owe them, and the cause of 
Christ. 

3d. Pastoral Support. Some of our pastors in the west get an 
adequate support, but many others get less than one hundred dol- 
lars for their year's work. There seems to be but one remedy for 
this — to get several of the churches to group themselves into a field, 
unite in building a parsonage, and locate their pastor among them 
so they might have his personal influence and ministry every day 
in the week. If this group of churches could not pay their pastor 
a living salary, the State Mission Board might supplement it, with 
a definite understanding that each year the appropriation is to be 
less until it finally withdraws all help. 

Below I submit the results of my year's work for 1912. 

Meetings. — Five months were given to this work. There were 
fourteen meetings held. Tlie most of them in the winter and early 
spring, and on account of the severity of the weather, the results 
were not what we had hoped. However, there were one hundred and 
eighty-two professions — an average of thirteen for each meeting. 

Institutes. — Three months were given to this work. Twenty-eight 
institutes were held in eight associations. We do not try to reach 
in our institute work all the associations in the west during the year, 
but try to work as thoroughly as possible the churches in the asso- 
ciations visited. Heretofore, we have given only one day to the 
church visited, but during the past year we have given some two 
days, and find the results gratifying. No work for the west is more 
important and destined to bring greater results than mission 
institutes. 

Associations. — From the first of August to the first of December 

has been given to visiting associations and churches in the interest 

of State Missions. 

Respectfully submitted, W. R. Bradshaw. 



16 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPARTMENT. 

Again the Sunday School Committee presents an excellent report, 
showing a year of progress along all lines. As the report of the 
Sunday School Secretary is quite full and informing, space will not 
be taken in this introduction for a statement of the year's work. 
With pleasure we present the report of the Secretary of this de- 
partment. 

REPORT OF SUNDAY SCHOOL COMMITTEE. 

Sunday School work in North Carolina compares favorably with 
other States of the Union. Pennsylvania has the same percentage 
of her population in Sunday Schools, and no other State exceeds 
this — 24.9 per cent — except Utah, which has compulsory attendance 
among the Mormons. 

In our State the total Sunday School enrollment is 64 per cent 
as large as the total church membership, while among Baptists it is 
76 per cent. 

Among Southern Baptists a comparison is also favorable. The 
total Sunday School enrollment is 53 per cent as large as the 
church membership, while ours is 76 per cent as large. 

The whole Southern Convention reports a number of Sunday 
Schools 65 per cent as large as the number of churches. In our 
State the number of schools is 95 per cent as large as the number 
of churches. 

The condition of the work is hopeful. The gains are not so large 
as during recent years. In thirty associations there is a net gain 
of 7,100. In sixteen others a net loss of 3,231. Reports from others 
are not available at this hour (November 27th). It seems there 
ought to be a gain of about 5,000. Puller details of the general 
condition of the work will be given in the statistical summary. 

Field Work. — The Secretary spent more time among the churches 
than ever before. During the year he reached the territory of 
thirty-nine associations, covering four-fifths of the State, and in- 
cluding three-fourths of the Baptists. He attended the annual ses- 
sion of twenty-three associations and the annual Sunday School 
convention in six. He reached seventy-nine churches during the 
year, holding conferences and delivering addresses two hundred and 
fourteen times. 

Of the larger denominational meetings he attended the following: 
The Southern Baptist Convention, the Baptist State Convention, the 
State B. Y. P. U. Convention, and the Virginia Baptist Assembly. 
This last was an exchange of work with Secretary Watts without 
cost to our Sunday School fund. 

Teacher Training. — There are two phases of this work. First, 
Lecture Courses, conducted in institutes, training schools, and as- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 17 

semblies. This work has been done more extensively the past year 
than during any former year. 

We give a summary of this work: Institutes lasting three to six 
days, 10; institutes lasting two days, 13; institutes, on tours, of one 
day, 6; lectures in above by others than the Secretary, 134. 

This splendid aid to the Secretary was made possible by the Sun- 
day School Board sending to us Secretaries B. W. Spilman, P. E. 
Burroughs, and Arthur Flake. A part of it was voluntary service 
rendered by our own brethren, N. B. Broughton, L. E. M. Freeman, 
H. C. Moore, J. H. Highsmith, C. E. Brewer, W. R. Cullom, and 
others. 

Second, Normal Studies pursued in churches, denominational 
schools and colleges, and by individuals in private study. 

This work is no longer an experiment but a splendid success. 
During the past year the names of 1,726 have been sent in for en- 
rollment, over a hundred others in classes have been reported but 
names not sent. Besides these, several hundred others have ordered 
books and no report made. These are doing the work well. Already 
788 diplomas have been awarded during this year. The increase 
in the number of red and blue seals is also encouraging. Our most 
constructive work is being done in our schools and colleges. There 
are twenty-two of these, and all but three have organized classes or 
have promised to do so during the spring term. 

Office Work. — All the time of the Secretary not spent in the field 
work is in the office. This work is done as effectively as possible 
with money available, for printing, postage, and clerical help. 

Of course the achievements in Normal Studies named above are 
made possible through the office. 

The purposes of the whole enterprise may be said to be to have 
more Sunday Schools, larger Sunday Schools, and better Sunday 
Schools. The schools now existing are reached with personal and 
general letters and tracts. During the past year the Secretary has 
attended to all correspondence incident to the work, and besides 
has issued general letters twenty-five times, these aggregating eight 
thousand. He has issued five tracts on our work. The issues of 
these aggregate eight thousand and five hundred. The Sunday 
School Board furnished an additional five thousand on the various 
phases of the work. 

The Annual Enlistment Day was observed. A suitable program 
was prepared and the usual collection for Sunday School Missions 
taken. The tract on "A Religious Census" was sent with the pro- 
gram. This work of enlargement was urged. 

The work of organizing new Sunday Schools was pressed as during 
former years. The result was sixty-seven new schools, leaving about a 
hundred and fifty churches without schools, using the information 
2 



18 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

of the reports of 1911. Others without schools will appear in the 
reports of 1912. 

Finances. — Again the work has been conducted on a self-support- 
ing basis, but not sufficient funds have been sent in for it this year, 
but the small balance from last year prevents a debt. 

The Sunday School Committee, encouraged by the contributions 
of 1911, agreed to assume expenses of office rent and stenographer 
not hitherto paid from this fund. To do this required the purchase 
of a typewriter and other office furnishings, costing over eighty dol- 
lars. During the past year the churches have contributed $24.32 
less than the year before. The total from the churches in 1911 
was $1,885.62, but during 1912 it has been only $1,861.30. The aggre- 
gate has been as follows: Sunday School Board, $500.00; B. Y. P. U. 
State Convention, $100.00; the churches and Sunday Schools, $1,- 
861.30— total $2,461.30. 

Baptist Young People's Union. — The last Convention, in the report 
of the B. Y. P. U. Committee, asked us "to instruct the Sunday 
School Secretary to do what B. Y. P. U. work he can in connection 
with his Sunday School work." This was done, and he has con- 
ducted such office and field work as time has permitted. He has 
sent out eight manifold letters, aggregating more than five hundred. 
He has used freely the literature from the Sunday School Board on 
the B. Y. P. U. A regular private correspondence has been con- 
ducted. In many of the institutes and in several special engage- 
ments he has pressed the work in addresses and conferences. 

The year was begun with no definite data, but now there is avail- 
able information concerning more than seventy-five unions. There 
are probably one hundred unions now in the State. The field is 
now ready for at least fifty to one hundred new Unions, if personal 
work could be done to this end. 

Recommendations. — We again outline policies for the work of 
next year, and urge our pastors, officers, and teachers and other 
workers to study them, and help in every way possible to carry 
them out: 

1. The organization of a school in every church where no school 
now exists, and the supplanting of union schools with Baptist 
schools where possible. Besides, there ought to be many branch or 
mission Sunday Schools at points not yet reached by our de- 
nomination. 

2. Our enrollment ought to be materially increased, especially 
among our own church members. To this end we urge the taking of 
a religious census, with the proper utilization of the information 
gained, in bringing in new pupils and the improvement necessary 
in the organization by grading the membership and constituency 
of the Sunday School. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 19 

3. We again urge the organization of our forces in conventions, 
using the associations, or parts thereof, as units. Let these press 
inspirational campaigns and the work of Teacher Training through 
institutes and normal classes. 

4. We commend most heartily the plan of the Sunday School 
Board to unify all adult organized classes into a great denomina- 
tional organization. We urge our schools to heartily cooperate in 
this by joining the movement, enlarging present classes, and by 
organizing new classes where needed. 

5. We commend to our workers the Conference at Ridgecrest for 
Sunday Schools, July 16-25, 1913. We urge as many as possible to 
attend. 

We further recommend a committee of five be appointed to cooper- 
ate with the Sunday School Committee to plan for, and if feasible 
hold an assembly at some point in the eastern half of the State. 

6. We urge more of our churches and Sunday Schools to contribute 
to Sunday School Missions. There is a demand for enlargement, 
but this can not be done until additional funds are available. For 
next year we ought to raise $2,600.00, including the $500.00 from 
the Sunday School Board. 

BAPTIST YODNG PEOPLE'S UNION. 

There is a revival of interest in the B. Y. P. U. work in the State, 
and, indeed, throughout the South. A very interesting State meet- 
ing was held at Dunn last June, and those who attended are quite 
hopeful as to the future, and believe that the B. Y. P. U. can be 
made a very effective agency for the training of our young people. 
The Convention at Dunn expressed itself as desiring a closer rela- 
tion between the Baptist State Convention and the Union. The 
following resolution was adopted by the B. Y. P. U. Convention at 
Dunn: 

"That this Convention requests the Baptist State Convention to 
instruct the State Mission Board to appropriate $600.00 of the State 
Mission fund and $300.00 of the Sunday School fund to be used in 
paying the salary of a State B. Y. P. U. Secretary, and that this 
Convention raise the rest of the amount necessary to secure a good 
man to begin his work early in 1913; that the Executive Committee 
of this Convention nominate some one and the State Board of Mis- 
sions and Sunday Schools elect him; that the B. Y. P. U. Secretary 
shall sustain the same relation to the State Board of Missions and 
Sunday Schools that the Sunday School Secretary sustains; that he 
shall make his reports to the State Board." 

Our Board does not assume authority in the matter, but presents 
the request to the Convention and awaits instruction. Those espe- 
cially interested in the B. Y. P. U. work assure us that this, like 
the Sunday School department, will soon become self-sustaining. 



20 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

We believe it would be wise and proper for the Convention to give 
to the Union all possible encouragement, and to aid them in the 
support of a secretary, with the understanding that he will not be 
required, or expected, to visit the district associations, the courtesy 
of which bodies is already strained almost to the breaking point, in 
giving places on the order of business to the numerous representa- 
tives of our general interests. As the work of the B. Y. P. U. would 
not require the services of a man for his entire time, perhaps the 
best arrangement we could make for the present would be to employ 
a man with the understanding that he will give half time to the 
B. Y. P. U., and half to the work of enlistment and development,^ 
mention of which is made in another part of this report, the B. Y. 
P. U. becoming responsible for one-third of the salary and expense, 
and the State Board of Missions assuming the other two-thirds. 

We would suggest that the brother employed be known as Secre- 
tary of the B. Y. P. U., in order to add dignity and standing to 
the work, and for the further reason that we believe the B. Y. P. U. 
will soon require the services of a Secretary for his full time, and 
will be able to meet its own expenses. 

ENLISTMENT AND DE\'EL0PMENT. 

The weakest point in our financial system as a denomination, is 
our failure to enlist a large proportion of our people. We have 
233,805 Baptists in the State, and from the most accurate data ob- 
tainable not more than 60,000 of these contribute anything to mis- 
sions, leaving more than 173,000 unreached and unenlisted. We 
have been fairly successful in carrying out the first part of the com- 
mission, we have been making disciples and baptizing them; but 
we have fallen fearfully short of our duty in teaching or training. 
Our country churches, as a whole, are far behind the town churches 
in their contributions. There are notable exceptions, but this is the 
rule. This is due, no doubt, in large measure, to the infrequency 
of preaching services in our country churches. There are 1,990 
churches in the State. Of these, only 107 have preaching every 
Sunday, and only 331 have preaching twice a month, leaving 1,750 
with once-a-month preaching. We believe that conditions could be 
greatly improved in the country, if the churches would group them- 
selves into fields and locate pastors in their midst. It would not 
be long, under such an arrangement, before many once-a-month 
churches would have preaching twice a month, and many others 
which now have preaching twice a month, would support a pastor 
for all his time. 

A better financial system is sadly needed in most of our churches. 
The Board has been urging this for several years, and while we are 
gratified to know that some churches have adopted a system which 
is working well, the progress has been slow. 

The Home Mission Board has established a new department for 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 21 

enlistment and development. They propose to carry on this work in 
cooperation with the State Boards in those States which are willing 
to enter into such cooperation. We believe the time is ripe for such 
a movement, and that without it, or something of its kind, our State 
will lag behind in the coming years. The plan of cooperation, while 
not fully matured, will be somewhat as follows: Several associa- 
ciations, from four to ten, according to size, will form a group, or 
district. A man will be employed as a sort of general utility man 
or pastor's helper. His work will be to hold institutes, visit 
churches, suggest some good financial plan and urge its introduc- 
tion. He will also use his best efforts to induce the churches to form 
compact fields, locate pastors upon them, and give them salaries 
sufl5cient for a comfortable living. This is the very kind of work 
that Brother Bradshaw is doing in the west. The salary of such a 
man would be paid equally by the Home Board, the State Board, 
and the district in which he labors. Neither the Home nor the 
State Board is able to go into this cooperative work on a large scale, 
but we recommend, if the Convention thinks it wise to do so, that 
we undertake it in one or two districts, as an experiment, provided 
the Board can find suitable men, and can make desirable arrange- 
ments with the associations, in the way of forming districts. 

woman's work. 

It was with this church that the women held their first annual 
meeting, in 1891. At that time the work was in its beginning. The 
societies reported $1,128.14 raised for missions. Now they have 
about twelve hundred societies, and have as their aim for this year 
$38,000.00. 

It was with this church, in 1907, that the second session of the 
Woman's Auxiliary Convention was held. As the Convention had 
grown to be such a large body that it was difficult for any com- 
munity to entertain it, the women decided that it would be better 
to have meetings of their own, separate from the Convention. The 
first of the separate meetings was held in Durham, and the second 
in Goldsboro. These meetings rival the Convention in attendance, 
and are much more interesting and helpful than when held as a 
sort of adjunct to the Convention. For earnest, systematic, steady 
work, the women set us an example worthy of emulation. 

REPORT OF CENTRAL COMMITTEE. 

The return of the Baptist State Convention to Goldsboro recalls 
the fact that it was here that the Woman's Missionary Union held 
its first annual session in 1891. The Central Committee had been 
organized five years, and reported 128 societies contributing $3,128.14 
to Home, Foreign, and the various branches of State Mission work. 

Since 1891 the expansion of the Union's work has been so marked, 
and on so many lines, that it is difficult to cull out the most striking 



22 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

developments. Today, however, as for some years past, the Union 
reports, as given by the societies of which it is composed, one-third 
of the entire amount given by the State Convention to Foreign, 
Home and State Missions. The amount reported last spring, at the 
twenty-second annual session, for the year March, 1911-1912, was 
$34,422.00; since the appointment of the Central Committee in Janu- 
ary, 1886, $299,643.41. 

A brief outline of the manner in which the Union conducts its 
work will be of interest: Its headquarters are in Raleigh, where 
its office is in charge of Miss Blanche Barrus, Corresponding Secre- 
tary. For twenty years the Union's correspondence, distribution of 
literature, and traveling was done by the general officers of the 
Union without compensation. The growth of the work calling for 
one who could give her entire time to it, a salaried Corresponding 
Secretary was first appointed in 1907. She is still the only salaried 
officer of the Union. To her services are added the unstinted labors 
of the general officers and the counsels of the Central Committee, 
which is composed of fourteen Raleigh ladles. 

From the inception of the Central Committee it has been its en- 
deavor to find a strong, resourceful, untiring woman in each asso- 
ciation, who would organize, encourage, and keep in touch with 
societies in her association. So well have we succeeded in this that 
we now have an unequaled body of forty-four vice-presidents, who 
last year wrote 2.923 letters and traveled 4,048 miles, without cost 
to the general Union. 

Constant communication is maintained between the Central Com- 
mittee and the individual society, by personal letters, much litera- 
ture bearing on various fields, and chiefly by the Quarterly Letter, 
which quarter by quarter brings the work of each season to their 
attention. To this Quarterly Letter and the quarterly report sent 
to the Committee by the societies is due the fact that the contribu- 
tions of the societies come on steadily throughout the entire year. 
Last year 320 societies reported every quarter. 

The basis of the entire organization is the monthly meeting of the 
individual society, with its threefold pragram of Bible study and 
devotion, mission study, and stated contribution, ranging from a 
monthly due of five cents to a dollar or more, according to the vary- 
ing ability of the giver. Under the direction of the associational 
vice-presidents, the society representatives hold an annual associa- 
tional missionary meeting. Some forty of such meetings were held 
last year, with an aggregate attendance of probably five thousand. 
Four District Conferences of Mission Methods are held in four sec- 
tions of the State, while the entire work of the year culminates in 
the Annual Meeting, which, for the sake of convenience, since 1906, 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 23 

has been held at a separate time and place from the Convention. 
The next session will be in Raleigh, March 25-28, 1913. 

Such, in very brief survey, is the working method of the Union. 
The spirit which animates it can best be shown by the Standard of 
Excellence which the societies have set as the mark toward which 
they strive. 

Standard of Excellence, March, 1912-1913. 

(1) At least one meeting a month with a devotional exercise and 
a definite missionary program. 

(2) An increase in membership during the year of at least 25 per 
cent of the present number enrolled. 

(3) An increase in gifts of not less than 16 per cent of the pre- 
ceding year's contribution. 

(4) Regular reports to State officers each quarter of the year. 

(5) One of the denominational magazines or a Calendar of Prayer 
subscribed for in each home represented in the missionary organi- 
zations. 

(6) Observance of the special seasons of prayer for State, Home, 
and Foreign Missions. 

(7) At least one Mission Study Class. 

(8) An average attendance at regular meetings of a number equal 
to two-thirds of the membership. 

(9) Some definite form of Personal Service for the spiritually or 
physically needy of your own community. 

The contributions for the year ending February 29, 1912, were as 

follows : 

To Foreign Missions $15,133.29 

To Home Missions 9,086.32 

To State Missions 8,609.42 

To Louisville Training School 748.07 

To Margaret Home 168.08 

To Sunday School Board 192.04 

To Expense Fund 484.78 

Grand total $34,422.00 

Respectfully submitted, 

Miss Fannie E. S. Heck, President. 
Miss Blanche Barrus, Cor. Secretary. 
Mrs. W. N. Jones, Treasurer. 
Miss Elizabeth N. Briggs, Band Supt. 
Miss Ellen Graham, Sec. Y. W. A. 
Raleigh, N. C. 

church bltilding fund. 

Three years ago the women at their Convention, at the request 
of our Board, consented that $5,000.00 of the amount they contribu- 



24 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

ted to State Missions should go as a church building fund. During 
these three years $15,000.00 have been appropriated to weak points 
that were struggling to build houses of worship. As a result, twenty 
houses of worship have been built, at important points, and two 
have been purchased. The aggregate value of these houses of wor- 
ship is at least $50,000.00. By an expenditure of $15,000.00 we have 
added $50,000.00 to the value of our denominational property. It is 
the policy of the Board to make the amount appropriated from the 
building fund the last payment, and when this payment is made the 
church is to be free from debt. Several of these points are now 
self-sustaining. Had it not been for the little aid extended they 
would have struggled on for y6ars in an incomplete and uncom- 
fortable house, or would have been handicapped by debt contracted 
in finishing their buildings. We do not believe that any money 
expended by the Board during the last three years has brought 
richer returns than the amount appropriated to church building. 

laymen's movement. 

Ever since the introduction of the Laymen's Movement into our 
State, Prof. F. P. Hobgood has been deeply interested in it and has 
done all in his power to make it succeed. From the beginning he 
has been on the committee appointed by the Convention, and for the 
past two years he has been chairman of the committee. He has 
visited several associations at his own charges. His report will 
give in detail the progress made this year. In former reports of 
the Board, the opinion was expressed that this new agency could be 
made effective, but that it would require time to adjust it to our 
denominational machinery. We reaffirm that opinion here. The 
plans proposed by the Laymen's Movement for systematic benevo- 
lence are practical and scriptural, and where they have baen faith- 
fully tried they have proven to be satisfactory and successful. One 
competent, enthusiastic layman in an association, by throwing him- 
self whole heartedly into the work, and gathering about him others 
of like spirit, could quicken the missionary zeal in the whole asso- 
ciation, and, by introducing a good financial system, could greatly 
enlarge the missionary contributions of the churches. The chief 
difficulty has been to find laymen who will take sufficient interest 
in the work, and give to it the time and attention necessary to make 
it successful. 

We would call attention to the Baptist Laymen's Convention, to 
be held in Chattanooga, February, 1913, and urge as many of our 
laymen as can possibly do so, to attend. We believe this meeting 
will mean much to the cause of missions, and we hope North Caro- 
lina will receive its share of the benefits to be derived from it. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 25 

FOREIGN MISSIONS. 

The figures this year show a handsome gain in our contributions 
to Foreign Missions. Last April our churches responded liberally 
to the call of the Foreign Mission Board, and practically all the 
gain over the preceding year was made during the month of April. 
It is gratifying to record this advancement in contributions to 
Foreign Missions, as it indicates a deeper interest in this important 
department of our work. The opportunities on the Foreign field 
were never so great as they are today, and there were never before 
so many young men and women ready to go as missionaries. God 
is thus calling us to greater things, and we should largely increase 
our contributions to Foreign Missions in order that the Board may 
■enter the many doors of opportunity now open to it in every foreign 
land. 

We would call special attention to the Judson Memorial Move- 
ment. As a special report will be submitted on that subject, it is 
not necessary to go into details in this report, but we desire to give 
our hearty endorsement to this undertaking, and to wish for it the 
highest measure of success. 

Dr. W. C. Tyree, Vice-President of the Foreign Mission Board, 
visited several associations, and was cordially received and gladly 
heard wherever he spoke. Brother C. J. Thompson, District Secre- 
tary of the Board, also rendered valuable assistance. We hereby 
express our pleasure at the action of the Board whereby Brother 
Thompson is permitted to reside in our State. 

The Baptists of North Carolina can, and should, give $100,000.00 
to Foreign Missions, and we hope they will reach those figures at a 
very early day. 

HOME MISSIONS. 

Our greatest increase this year has been in our contributions to 
Home Missions. For a number of years our people did not take as 
deep interest in Home Missions as in the other departments of our 
mission work. Their contributions to this object fell far below the 
amount asked of us by the Convention. Last spring there was a 
great awakening among our people on the subject of Home Missions, 
and the contributions were far larger than ever before. The Home 
Board, like the Foreign Board, is now facing great opportunities. 

We desire to call especial attention to the Home Board's new 
department of Enlistment and Development. A North Carolinian, 
Rev. Arch C. Cree, has been elected to take charge of this new de- 
partment. Through this new movement, by cooperation with the 
State Boards, an effort will be made to reach and enlist the great 
number of Baptists of the South who are taking no part in the ad- 
vancement of the Lord's kingdom on the earth. This is a gigantic 
undertaking, but no more important task confronts us today. It 
will take time to work out all the details, but it is an enterprise 



26 .V. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

of such vast importance that we can afford to exercise patience, 
and wait for the success which, we believe, will surely come. 

Brother Charles E. ]\Iaddry, Vice-President for North Carolina, 
did excellent work for the Home Board. He attended a few associa- 
tions, and, by special invitation, addressed several meetings in the 
interest of Home Missions. 

As the reports of the Home and Foreign Boards are published in 
full in the minutes of the Southern Baptist Convention, we will not 
take space here to give, in detail, the results of the work. 

RECOMMEXDATIOXS. 

We beg leave to submit the following recommendations: 

1. That we undertake the work of cooperation with the Home 
Board in the matter of enlistment and development, the amount 
to be expended by the State Board in this cooperative work to be 
left to the discretion of the Board and the details of the plan of 
cooperation to be agreed upon by tlie State and Home Boards. 

2. That the Convention comply with the request of the B. Y. P. U. 
Convention by instructing the Board to employ a secretary for the 
Baptist Young People's Union, half of his time to be given to the 
Union and the other half to the work of development and enlist- 
ment, in accordance with the plan outlined in another part of this 
report. 

3. That the associations be urged to arrange for mission cam- 
paigns, and that the Board cooperate with the pastors and laymen 
in every way possible to make said campaigns successful. 

4. That the Board be instructed to lay out its work on a $50,000.00 
basis, not including amount appropriated to our Sunday School work, 
and that $2,500.00 be added to the $5,000.00 appropriated to church 
building, if the Board, after due consideration, deems such addi- 
tional appropriation expedient, making appropriation for State Mis- 
sion work $52,500.00. 

CONCLUSIOX. 

There was, perhaps, never a time in the history of our State when 
error stalked abroad as it does today. Dangerous and deadly doc- 
trines are being preached in every section of our State, in town and 
country alike. Russellism has its missionaries in all the centers of 
influence, and is scattering its dangerous literature like autumn 
leaves. Romanism, which is wielding such influence in the affairs 
of our nation and before whose power every great political party 
trembles, is pressing its doctrines more boldly and vigorously than 
ever before. This is no time for doctrinal laxity on the part of 
evangelical denominations. And yet, strange as it may seem, in 
this day when the denominations mentioned, and others like them, 
are more active and aggressive than ever in propagating error, there 
is a sentiment abroad that evangelical denominations should not be 
dogmatic in presenting the great cardinal doctrines of grace, and 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 



27 



that least of all should we insist upon the importance of our dis- 
tinctive principles. On the contrary, while we should be fraternal 
in spirit toward others, we must be loyal to the truth as we 
believe it. 

State Missions is more distinctly denominational than any other 
department of our work, as it is not embarrassed by any inter- 
denominational complications, and through this department we can 
teach our distinctive doctrines, and thus build up a virile and robust 
denominationalism. 

But it is not enough to hold the truth, we must hold it forth. 
State Missions is our denominational dynamo. A dynamo isn't in- 
stalled to give itself light, but to create light for communities at a 
distance. The distance a light shines depends upon the strength 
of the current, and the strength of the current depends upon the 
power of the dynamo. In the work of State Missions we are en- 
deavoring to increase the power of our dynamo, in order that we 
may scatter the light more widely, and cause it to penetrate more 
deeply into the darkness of heathenism. The work is all one. Be- 
ginning at Jerusalem, the missionary enterprise is not to stop until 
it reaches the earth's remotest bounds. 

May the Lord use the work of State Missions, as it is prosecuted 
in North Carolina, to hasten the coming of that day when Christ 
shall reign as King "from the rivers to the ends of the earth." 

John E. Ray. 

Livingston Johnson, President. 

Corresponding Secretary. 



REPORT OF TREASURER. 
1. 

BALANCE SHEET. 

Walters Durham, Treasurer, in account with the 

Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, Dec. J,, 1912. 



DEBIT 




CREDIT 




3 




$ 7,591.09 

1.198.47 

1.0.59.26 ! 

1,791.18 

371.20 

59.06 

86.95 

9.29 


144 


Balance in Commercial | 


23 




National Bank i $12,166.50 


43 
63 
83 
92 
111 
121 


Home Missions - 

Education 

Surday School Missions 

Margaret Home 

SttidertsAid Furd-.- 

Louisville Training School.. 


Total -- 






112,166.50 


$12,166.50 











I have carefully examined the books of Walters Durham, Treas- 
urer Baptist State Convention, and find the same correct. 

F. H. Briggs, Auditor. 



28 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

2. 

STATE MISSIONS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 26) . . $6,397.77 

Amount received 47,931.91 

To Livingston Johnson, salary as Cor. Sec $1,185.00 

Livingston Johnson, traveling expenses... 204.00 

Printing 297.24 

E. L. Middleton, salary as Stat. Sec 300.00 

Printing Minutes 200.00 

Miss Barrus, salary Secy. W. M. U 270.00 

OflBce expense 351.42 

Walters Durham, salary as Treasurer.... 150.00 

Miss Markham, salary as stenographer 240.00 

Rent 186.00 

Interest on money borrowed 184.87 

Mrs. Vanlandingham, salary as stenog 14.50 

P. H. Briggs, salary as Auditor 25.00 

Church building 6,732.96 

Paid missionaries 36,397.60 

Balance 7,591.09 



December 4, 1912. $54,329.68 $54,329.68 

3. 

FOREIGX MISSIONS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 26) . , $696.61 

Amount received 44,536.75 

To Livingston Johnson, salary as Cor. Sec... $725.00 

Livingston Johnson, traveling expenses... 63.50 

C. E. Brewer, salary as Recording Sec 25.00 

Rent 115.08 

Printing 264.10 

Miss Markham, salary as stenographer... 120.00 

Miss Barrus, salary Secy. W. M. U 210.00 

Office expense 267.81 

Walters Durham, salary as Treasurer.... 90.00 

Printing Minutes 200.00 

Mrs. Vanlandingham, salary as stenog. . . . 10.00 

Amount sent direct 3,142.79 

Remitted Foreign Board 38,801.61 

Balance 1,198.47 



December 4, 1912. $45,233.36 $45,233.36 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 29' 

•4. 

HOME MISSIONS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 27) . . $1,105.34 

Amount received 26,689.72 

To Livingston Johnson, salary as Cor. Sec... $400.00 

Livingston Johnson, traveling expenses. . 105.00 

N. B. Broughton, salary as Record. Sec... 25.00 

Rent 26.00 

Printing (W. C. C.) 195.10 

Printing Minutes 200.00 

Walters Durham, salary as Treasurer 90.00 

Miss Barrus, salary Secy. W. M. U 180.00 

Office expense 107.49 

Error in acknowledgment 29.83 

Miss Markham, salary as stenographer. . . 80.00 

Amount sent direct 2,292.04 

Remitted Home Mission Board 23,005.34 

Balance 1,059.26 



December 4, 1912. $27,795.06 $27,795.06 

5. 

EDUCATION. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 27) . . $2,190.08 

Amount received 4,844.01 

To Vouchers paid W. R. Cullom, Treasurer.. $5,242.91 
Balance 1,791.18 



December 4, 1912. $7,034.09 $7,034.09 

6. 

SUNDAY SCHOOL MISSIONS. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 27) . . $506.25 

Amount received 2,461.30 

To E. L. Middleton, salary as S. S. Sec $1,500.00 

E. L. Middleton, traveling expenses 525.25 

Rent 125.00 

Office expense 179. ')3 

Printing 143.10 

Mrs. Vanlandingham, salary as stenog 123.37 

Balance 371.20 



December 4, 1912. $2,967.55 $2,967.55 



30 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

7. 

MAKGARET HOME. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 28) . . $44.77 

Amount received 128.60 

To Voucher paid Mrs. W. C. Lowndes $114.31 

Balance 59.06 

December 4, 1912, $173.37 $173.37 

8. 

MINISTERIAL RELIEF. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 28) . . $2,177.16 

Amount received 4,007.65 

To Vouchers paid R. H. Riggsbee, Treasurer. $6,184.81 

December 4, 1912. $6,184.81 $6,184.81 

9. 

STUDENTS' AID FUND. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 28) . . $50.00 

Amount received 136.73 

To Vouchers paid B. Pressley Smith, Treas. . $99.78 

Balance 86.95 

December 4, 1912. $186.73 $186.73 

10. 

LOUISVILLE TRAINING SCHOOL. 

Balance as per statement Dec. 6, 1911 (Minutes, p. 28) . . $9.29 

To Balance $9.29 

$9.29 $9.29 

December 4, 1912. 

Respectfully submitted, Walters Durham, 

Treasurer Baptist State Convention. 

C. B. Waller, C. W. Scarborough, W. R. Bradshaw, W. H. 
Reddish, and G. J. Dowell were named a Committee on 
Home Missions. 

W. R. Cullom, for the Board of Education, made report 
as follows : 

REPORT OP THE BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

At an important time in Israel's history (and all times are im- 
portant times) it is said that one of her rulers "made from among 
all the people priests of the high places; whosoever would he con- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 31 

secrated him, and he became of the priests of the high places." It 
is hardly worth while to say that this people went to pieces so 
rapidly that one of its prophets says that "blood toucheth blood." 
The blood of one king is not taken away before another is slain. 
The wise man says, "Where there is no vision the people cast off 
restraint." There can, therefore, be no more important matter 
brought to the attention of our churches than that of seeing to it 
that the right men are put in places of leadership; and this is 
especially true as to the men who are to stand in our pulpits and 
minister to us in the things of the spirit. Dr. Chas. E. Jefferson, 
of the Broadway Tabernacle, N. Y., said in a lecture two or three 
years ago, "The greatest danger confronting the church of Christ 
in America today is the possible decadence of the pulpit. Let the 
pulpit decay and the cause of Christ is lost. Nothing can take 
the place of preaching. There is no power under heaven equal 
to a God-inspired pulpit. Anthems and hymns, responsive read- 
ings and creed recitations all have their place, and when rightly 
used are means of grace; but all of them put together can not take 
the place of the exposition of God's word by a man whose lips have 
been touched by a coal from God's altar. An ignorant pulpit is the 
worst of all scourges. An ineffective pulpit is the most lamentable 
of all scandals. The cause of Christ is hopelessly handicapped and 
blocked when Christian preachers forget how to preach. We must 
guard the pulpit with all diligence, for out of it are the issues of 
life. Any signs of decay in it must fill all well-wishers of the 
church with regret and alarm." These pregnant words are taken 
from Dr. Jefferson's book "The Preacher as Prophet" — a book 
which every minister of Christ would do well to read and one whose 
message all of us would do well to heed. 

Following these words of warning it is with great pleasure that 
the Board of Education reports to the Convention that there are 
more ministers at Wake Forest today than ever before at any one 
time in the history of the college. And not only is the number 
larger, but their standing in their classes and in the work of the 
college is of such a character as to warrant us at least in saying 
that, from the standpoint of ability and application, our ministerial 
students are not one whit behind their fellows. The ministers num- 
ber a little less than twenty-five per cent of the student body, but 
when it comes to selecting men for the most responsible repre- 
sentative positions in college life something like fifty per cent of 
them are ministers. The number of preachers for the present ses- 
sion to date is ninety-four. Of this number eighty have been re- 
ceiving aid from this Board. The Board seeks to encourage all pos- 
sible economy among these men. Some get on with less than the 
maximum allowance; most of them show a disposition to make the 
funds put into the hands of the Board go as far as possible. 



32 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

FINANCIAI.. 

The receipts of the Board for the past year have been about the 

same as for the previous year, the exact difference being $ 

for the past year than for the year before. Following is a state- 
ment of the year's accounts: 

Balance on hand $1,521.46 

Receipts for the year 4,844.01 

Total $6,365.47 

Paid out as shown by vouchers 5,463.59 

Balance on hand $901.88 

It will be seen that our balance is $619.58 less than that of last 
year at this time. This shrinkage of balance is due to the increase 
in the number of men without a corresponding increase in the con- 
tributions. The Board expresses the hope that the Convention, and 
through the Convention the churches of the State, will face this 
situation squarely and prepare to meet it practically. One of three 
things confronts us in the immediate future: (1) Say to some of 
our men, "We can not aid you further"; (2) come to Commencement 
in May with quite a debt on us; or (3) increase our contributions to 
this object sufficiently to meet the enlarged requirements of the 
Board for the next six months. "Which shall it be? When we con- 
sider that the crying need of the kingdom of God in every part of 
the earth is for men. and for men, too, who are prepared to do their 
very best, we do not believe the Convention will think of allowing 
the Board to drop a single man. On the contrary, when we think 
of the contribution which North Carolina Baptists have made and 
are making toward the uplifting of the world through the men they 
have given to it, we believe they will say, "Continue to pray the 
Lord of the harvest to thrust forth laborers, and as He calls them 
out, we will join Him in making these men what He would have 
them be." Given: — a sufficient number of well equipped men whose 
lives are dedicated to God, and every problem of church, of State, of 
life is solved. 

Some one may raise the question as to why the funds of this 
Board have not increased from year to year in proportion to those 
of the other boards. When we consider the number of men that are 
giving their whole time to the work of the other boards, and how 
little time is given to the cultivation of the field on behalf of this 
Board, we think the wonder is that it has done as well as it has. 
In considering this point, the Board, at its last meeting, appointed 
a committee to consider ways and means of increasing its field 
work. Whatever this committee may recommend, and whatever the 
Board may adopt, we hope the Convention will think sympatheti- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 33 

cally of the Board's difficulty at this point. Some of our strongest 
churches have ignored the work of this Board altogether during the 
past year or two, evidently because other interests were pressed 
upon them while this one was not. We hope these churches will 
reconsider during the coming year and do a generous part toward 
helping the work of this Board. In helping to make men of the 
right sort we are helping forward every phase of the kingdom's 
work. "When God wished to have the earth replenished and sub- 
dued, "He said let us make man." When Jesus was getting ready 
for the direct work of propagating His kingdom, He chose a band 
of twelve men and spent the larger part of His earthly ministry in 
training them for their work. 

Between the meeting of the Convention a year ago and June 5th 
of this year, $1,676.15 were raised for the work of this Board. That 
is to say, that amount was available for meeting the accounts of 
the Board up to Commencement last spring. With the falling off 
of $619.58 in our balance as compared with that of last year, and 
with the increased number of men this year over that of last year, 
it will require approximately $1,500.00 more to complete the work 
of the present session without debt than was required for the same 
time last year. Can we raise it? Happily North Carolina Baptists 
have reached a time in their history when it is not a question of 
"CAN" in anything we wish to undertake. It is only a question 
of "WILL." This is the twelfth report made to this Convention on 
behalf of the Board by the present Secretary. He has never yet 
seen the Baptists of the State as a whole fail this important feature 
of their work. They will not do so in this hour when the call is 
for enlargement. We believe in our people. 

Looking out, then, to the year before us, the Board has a few sug- 
gestions to offer, which we hope the Convention will adopt, and 
recommend to the churches for their acceptance and execution. 
These suggestions are as follows: (1) A vigorous campaign among 
the churches for this object. To this end, we urge our pastors, dea- 
cons, Sunday School workers, and the good people of every church 
to take this matter up in earnest during the next sixty days. 
(2) Recognizing the great power of our good women in the work of 
the churches, we would urge that they give to this phase of our 
common task a share of their moral and practical support. (3) Since 
the Laymen's Movement stands for the whole work of the Kingdom 
of God, and since "The good seed are the sons of the kingdom" 
(men), we urge the committee of the Laymen's Movement of North 
Carolina to give this work some place in their thought and plans. 
(4) We urge every Sunday School in the State to give a liberal col- 
lection on the second Sunday in May, 1913— the Sunday before Com- 
mencement — or as near that date as possible. (5) We urge our 
churches to undertake something definite on behalf of this work. 
Take the support of a man for a year, for a term, for a month. 
3 



34 .V. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

The proposal of a definite tasli oftentimes would double the offering. 
(6) We call upon people of means to adopt one of these men 
as their own, as it were, put him in shape to do his best work for 
the Master, and send him out saying to him, "Freely you have re- 
ceived; freely give." 

We have been praying the Lord for more laborers. He is an- 
swering our prayers. Shall we now quit praying and contract? Or, 
shall we pray yet more and enlarge our efforts accordingly? The 
answer we give to these questions will have a mighty influence in 
determining the course of our future. 

W. R. CULLOM. 

Corresponding Secretary. 

A letter from the Wake Forest Church, with reference to 
the erection of a church bnilding at Wake Forest was read 
as follows : 

Wake Forest Baptist Church to North Carolina Baptist State Con- 
vention in Session at Goldsboro — Greeting: 

Dear Brethren: — Your sons and brothers are with us here in 
College. Their spiritual training is the great concern and oppor- 
tunity of our church. For this, the need of a church building is 
imperative. The citizens of our town have already subscribed more 
than enough to build a church sufficient for their own use. They 
are willing and even anxious to increase the amount of their sub- 
scriptions and help to make a house of worship that will take care 
of all the students of the College for years to come. The students 
of the College need a church, if possible, more than the citizens of 
the town. 

No edifice without accommodations for all the Sunday School 
classes of both the College and the town and without a seating 
capacity in its auditorium for at least eleven hundred persons will 
answer the present necessities and the immediate future needs of 
the situation. If not the largest, this will be one of the largest 
church buildings in North Carolina. 

The estimated cost of such a building is at least, the very 
least, forty thousand dollars. We can raise in the town of Wake 
Forest fifteen thousand dollars toward the erection of this building. 
We ask the Convention to join us in this undertaking. We should 
be glad to know what we may count on from the Baptists of North 
Carolina before we go further with this immense undertaking. 

Requesting that some definite action be taken on this matter at 
this session of the Convention, and pledging ourselves anew to the 
blessed work of providing the best possible advantages for the re- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 35 

ligious life of the students of Wake Forest College along with that 
of the citizens of our town, we beg to remain, 
Yours in Christ Jesus, 

Wake Forest Baptist Church, 

Per Walter N. Johnson, Mod. 
Per J. H. Jones, Clerk. 

Passed unanimously in conference of the church on November 
20, 1912. 

It was referred to a committee consisting of A. Johnson, 
W. C. Tyree, J. A. Campbell, G. P. Harrill, A. C. Irvin. 

The report of the Committee on Ministerial Education was 
read by W. IST. Johnson. 

REPORT ON MINISTERIAL EDUCATION. 

Your Committee on Ministerial Education beg leave to report as 
follows: 

No department of the work of this Convention is more encourag- 
ing than that of Ministerial Education. While other States in the 
Southern Baptist Convention and other denominations of Christen- 
dom are complaining of the decrease in the number of young men 
in training for the ministry of the gospel, the number is steadily 
growing in North Carolina. No fact speaks more assuringly of the 
continued blessings of God on our work than this. There are this 
year at Wake Forest ninety-four men getting ready for the work of 
the ministry and medical missions, the largest number in our his- 
tory, to say nothing of those in our secondary schools getting ready 
for Wake Forest, and of those who have finished at Wake Forest 
and are gone on for special training in the Theological Seminary. 

Ministerial Education is simply our method of training those to 
whom God has given the task of preaching His gospel. The preacher 
is God's man for a specific work. The first thing to be done is to 
make him the strongest, most intelligent, well grown man that can 
be made out of him. Preachers are made out of men; men are 
never made out of preachers. The preacher must be a man who 
knows Jesus Christ. He is going to fail in his work, if Christ is 
not as real to him in the world through the presence of the Holy 
Spirit as the force of gravity that holds his body to the earth. 
He must kni)w the kingdom of heaven on earth, not as a theory, 
but as the supreme force in human history and as the mightiest 
fact of current life. He must know the Book that tells of Jesus 
Christ and His kingdom; his own life must be an evidence of its 
inspiration. With all knowledge of Jesus Christ, of the kingdom, 
of the Bible, he is doomed to fail unless he has an eye to see the 
lost condition of his fellow-man without the gospel. 



36 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Not only must he know the gospel; he must know the age in 
which he is preaching this gospel. It is necessary for him to have 
in view the background of the life of the men and women to whom 
he is bringing the word of God. He must be in touch with its ma- 
terial advancement, with its educational progress, with its complex 
organizations for all purposes, with the rise of the common man 
in the affairs of the world. In all these he must see the coming of 
the reign of his Lord. 

He is to be made capable of leading the churches of Christ. The 
churches are in straits these days waiting for leaders that they are 
willing to follow. Destructive higher criticism, the hostility of 
labor unions to organized Christianity, the superficial agitation for 
Christian union, the collapsing of ecclesiasticism hoary with age, 
have all brought on a confusion in Christendom. This is the hour 
to sound the Baptist note. Emphasize our difference from all other 
Christians and our points of contact with them. Democracy taking 
root all over the world is soon to perish for the want of a religious 
soil in which to grow if we fail to do our duty in this serious mis- 
sion. The key to the situation is the local church. If we will only 
give that its New Testament place, the way is open for Christian 
unity everywhere. Bishops that can really lead local churches to 
do God's work, men who out of the immediacy of their experience 
of God and with developed powers of self-expression can speak with 
authority are God's only gift that will save the day at this perilous 
time in church history. 

Ministerial Education is more nearly a recognition of these facts 
than anything else we are doing in North Carolina. We recommend 
that this be brought just as close to our churches as possible. We 
urge the Convention to adopt all the suggestions made in the excel- 
lent report of the Board of Education to this body. We should be 
glad to see North Carolina Baptists take hold of this work in a 
larger way. There should be more field work done to gather money 
for this cause and to arouse men to the need of more and more 
consecrated men in the ministry. We should be glad to see every 
Woman's Missionary Society meeting in prayer once a month that 
God will send forth more laborers into the harvest and giving as an 
earnest of their interest in this work and as a token of their will- 
ingness to be the sisters and wives and mothers of humble ministers 
of the cross of Christ a small freewill offering for the cause of 
Ministerial Education. In a very short time North Carolina Bap- 
tists ought to be giving annually to this cause at least ten thousand 
dollars. It will take that now to carry on all the work that should 
be done in Wake Forest College, in our secondary schools, and in our 
Seminary at Louisville, and for our mission volunteers in Meredith 
and in other female colleges of the State. 

If we will do our duty to this worthy object, we shall make North 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 37 

Carolina the great prophet-producing province of God's kingdom 

on earth. Yours respectfully, 

Walter N. Johnson, 
D. P. Bridges, 
T. L. Brown, 
M. A. Adams, 

Committee. 

After an address by W. IST. Johnson the report was adopted. 
Pending the motion to adopt the following resolution, offered 
by G. T. Liunpkin, of Winston, was adopted: 

Resolved, That this Convention ask the Woman's Missionary 
Union, auxiliary to this Convention, at their next meeting to con- 
sider the advisability of including in their system of benevolence 
Ministerial Education. 

F. P. Hobgood, of Oxford, presented the report of the 
Committee on Laymen's Movement as follow^s: 

LAYMEN'S MISSIONARY MOVEMENT. 

In accordance with the instructions of the Convention at Winston 
last year, the committees selected at that meeting to have charge 
of the Laymen's Missionary Movement in the various associations 
were promptly notified of their election; and all necessary literature 
was forwarded from our Mission Rooms in Raleigh, and a letter of 
instructions also wherever necessary was sent. A few of those se- 
lected declined to serve for reasons satisfactory to themselves; 
some accepted the appointment by letter and others by silence. 

Recently your committee sent a letter of inquiry to the chairmen 
of these associational committees for information as to the work 
done. Reports have been received from seven of these committees. 
Four of these seven reported nothing done. Perhaps it may be 
taken for granted from the dignified but oppressive silence of the 
remaining fifty or so that they also did nothing. 

The Central Association, under the direction of Prof. C. E. Brewer, 
a member of your committee, conducted a missionary campaign in 
the month of March. The number of brethren who took part in 
this canvass was sixteen; the number of addresses seventeen; the 
number of churches that appointed missionary committees, twenty; 
the increase of contributions reported to the Association, twenty- 
six per cent. This furnishes another proof of what can be done if 
only a group of brethren will undertake the work of canvassing the 
churches. 

It is gratifying to report that the Flat River Association made 
an increase of twelve per cent on the very large increase of last 



38 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

year, when it will be remembered twenty-seven churches reported 
an increase of about ninety-six per cent to each division of our 
missions. This is especially encouraging as showing that the plan 
recommended by the Laymen's Missionarj' Committee is a perma- 
nently successful one, for it was feared that there would be a de- 
crease of the large contributions of the previous year. 

The Cumberland Association arranged for a lady missionary on 
salary to canvass every church in the Association. While it was 
not called the Laymen's Movement, yet the same result was aimed at. 
About a dozen of the churches were reached, when the missionary 
had to give up the work on account of a threatened breakdown. It 
is thought that a foundation for better work was laid by this canvass. 

The chairman of the committee made addresses before several 
churches and union meetings, and seven associations. Doubtless 
many others have spoken of whom we have not heard. 

While these reports show failure on the part of the steering com- 
mittees and are somewhat discouraging, we congratulate the Con- 
vention because of the increased contributions to several objects 
during the year. The normal increase for several years past to 
Home and Foreign Missions has been about ten per cent; the in- 
crease for the past year for Home was fifty-two per cent and Foreign 
Missions was about thirty per cent; for State Missions a little above 
normal. This is supposed to be the largest increase made by any 
other State in the Southern Baptist Convention. How much of 
this increase is due to the Laymen's Missionary Movement can not 
be stated. But we must not lose sight of the general effect of the 
discussions of this subject both before the Convention several times, 
in the public press, secular and religious, and in the Interdenomina- 
tional Laymen's Conventions that were held in various cities of the 
State — Durham, Wilmington, Greensboro, Salisbury, etc. — our Bap- 
tist people in those cities getting inspiration and sharing benefits, the 
Greensboro church increasing its contributions one hundred and 
twenty per cent in twenty-seven days. 

It can hardly be supposed that all these public discussions, all 
these articles in the newspapers — secular and religious, the litera- 
ture on the study of missions distributed in the various churches, 
especially those of our cities and towns, could fail to excite in the 
hearts of our people a deeper interest in missions. And then, too, 
the plan insisted upon by the Laymen's Committee, a plan by no 
means new because many of the churches used this long ago, but 
one brought forward as being essential to the highest success; 
namely, the every-member canvass, is working out favorable results. 
And, too, the reflex influence of the increased interest of the laymen 
upon the ministry is not to be lost sight of; for I think that our 
ministers are more earnest and active in pressing the claims of 
missions than heretofore. This is what might have been expected, 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 39 

the ministry acting upon the laymen and the laymen reacting upon 
the ministry. 

This is the condition of things in our denomination in North 
Carolina, a condition more hopeful than that of any other Southern 
State; but by no means what it should be. But there is danger that 
we may grow impatient because of present meager results. Every 
great movement is slow. For two thousand years our Lord's com- 
mand has been resting on His followers, and yet today there are 
six hundred millions of the non-Christian world; and our Baptist 
people, especially, are conservative — we will not say ultra — and are 
slow to take up with new methods; and so we must be content to 
make a little gain here and a little gain there, and in the long run 
we may see great results. These results surely will be accomplished, 
if all our churches, whether visited by anybody representing the 
Laymen's Movement or not, would appoint active missionary com- 
mittees of men and women, with hearts aflame for missions, who 
would try to secure a contribution from every member of the church. 

But a wider survey of the world field gives hope and courage. 
The work in other countries and in other sections of our own coun- 
try is yielding abundant fruit. Mr. J. Campbell White is authority 
for the statement that whereas in 1906, the year of the inauguration 
of this movement, the contributions of the churches of North 
America — the United States and Canada — to Foreign Missions alone 
were ten millions of dollars; in this year, just six years thereafter, 
they have risen to fifteen millions, an increase of nearly one million 
a year; and he claims that a larger increase has been made for the 
Home work. Six years ago for the evangelization of the world in 
this generation, the task that we have set ourselves, we needed to 
quadruple the number of missionaries and assistants already on the 
foreign field, and therefore to quadruple the funds available at that 
time for the support of these missionaries, but in this year, such 
has been the increase both of men and money, we need only to 
treble the funds and treble the missionaries and native assistants, 
to accomplish the task which the Christian world has set out to ac- 
complish. It seems highly probable that enough missionaries and 
native assistants can be secured and supported in the not distant 
future to furnish one missionary with his wife and five native 
assistants for every group of twenty-five thousand people of the 
non-Christian world. These can give every man, woman and child 
of the group the opportunity of hearing the gospel of our Lord 
Jesus Christ preached and seeing Christianity practiced. 

The Laymen's Movement deserves our hearty sympathy. Pastors 
who have tried its plan — insisted upon the every-member canvass — 
have found it eminently successful in developing the liberality of 
their members and increasing contributions. 



40 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

It has arrested the attention of the Christian world and focused 
it upon missionary operations. It has shown that the evangeliza- 
tion of the world in this generation is not too large an undertaking 
for God's people, resting on His promise. It has dignified the mis- 
sionary enterprise, lifting it above the sneers of witlings and the 
skepticism of many Christian people who are constantly saying, 
"Show us results." For it has gathered statistics and secured in- 
formation that enables us to point to results accomplished, and thus 
to meet the test that has been so often imposed. It has set before 
the churches the gospel plan of collections, and has laid upon every 
Christian the duty to contribute as the Lord has prospered him. 

This report can not be more appropriately closed than by calling 
attention to the absolute need of prayer for success in this work. 
The Executive Committee of the Laymen's Movement says it "ven- 
tures to request the missionary agencies of the churches to set 
afresh before the Christian men of North America the fundamental 
need of a new life of prayer in connection with the work of mis- 
sions as the providence of God is now pressing that work upon the 
Christian church. It is clear that the missions of Christianity in 
foreign lands are moving forward with widening success, evi- 
denced in the increased membership of the native churches and 
their advancement in self-dependence and vitality, and in the per- 
vasion of the life about them by Christian principles. For this 
we rejoice and thank God. It is clear also that the missionary in- 
terest at home has become more intelligent and sympathetic, and 
that it is more widely diffused than ever before. For this also we 
rejoice and give thanks. It is clear, further, that God is stirring 
the nations as they have not been stirred before in our time, and 
that the mind and heart of the non-Christian world have been opened 
to the entrance of the gospel as they have not been opened before 
at any time. For this we rejoice and give God thanks. 

But there is need of a deep and transforming invasion of our Chris- 
tian character and service by the love of Christ and by the sacrificial 
life to which we are called by the cross. The Laymen's Missionary 
Movement has sought for six years to awaken the laymen of the 
American and Canadian churches to their missionary duty, and its 
experience has convinced it that the greatest need of the present 
hour is not organization, or education, or agitation, but prayer and 
the depth of life in God which flows from prayer and from which 
prayer flows. And the Executive Committee of the Movement ap- 
peals to the missionary boards and societies to lay before the 
churches which they represent this supreme and primary need in 
the hope that the men of all the communions may come to God in 
the devotion of a richer love and a fuller faith, and in the actual 
practice of believing and persistent prayer, and that the unwith- 
holding and sacrificial devotion of our lives may be given to Him 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 41 

whom we call Lord and to the accomplishment of His will for the 
evangelization of the world. 

A word personal by the chairman of the committee. In asking to 
be relieved of the duties of chairman of the Laymen's Missionary 
Committee of this Convention I do not wish any one to suppose 
that my interest in the work has in the least decreased. What 
little I have done has been a labor of love, affording me the highest 
pleasure and gratification; what the committee has done has been 
absolutely without cost to the Convention. Not a dollar has been 
given for traveling expenses, not a dollar for postage, even. I 
think that this is false economy. I think that some provision 
should be made for paying the expenses, at least, of members of 
the committee who go out in the interest of this work, for there is 
not the least doubt that every dollar thus expended will yield large 
results. There is not the least doubt that as a result of the work 
done in one or two associations the treasuries of our boards are 
richer by several thousand dollars. 

The Convention was addressed by J. T. Henderson, and 
the report was adopted. 

Committee on Home Missions, through C. B. Wailer, of 
Asheville, reported as follows: 

HOME MISSIONS. 

Home is the strategic center of the earth; it has aptly been 
styled "the seminary of all other institutions"; "the castle of 
virtue, the school of manners, and the nursery of religion." So- 
cially it is the center of "friendly comradeship with our neighbor"; 
religiously it is the foundation of evangelism and early piety; 
patriotically it is the seat of the hotest fires of national honor; in 
a missionary way, it is the center of world-wide evangelistic effort. 
We must begin "at home" and move outward. It is folly to attempt 
a different order. It is no accident that the divine program for 
world salvation reads "In Jerusalem * * * unto the uttermost 
parts of the earth" (Acts 1:8). It bespeaks The Divine Philosophy in 
the Missionary Enterprise. If they neglected "Jerusalem" they never 
could reach the "uttermost parts of the earth." 

John R. Mott wisely says: "It is absurd to talk about the evan- 
gelization of the world in this generation without strengthening the 
home base." 

The city of Asheville has purchased eight thousand acres of land 
in the heart of the Blue Ridge Mountains, known as the "water- 
shed," the base of the city's water supply. What folly of the city's 
oflScials and populace to neglect that base of supplies while giving 



42 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

themselves to polishing water fixtures at home and extending pro- 
phetic mains beyond! But general applause is heard for these ef- 
forts, when it is known that every sort of precaution prevails, even 
to the constant vigilance of patrolmen, at the base of supplies. 

Eagerly do we need to lay ourselves to the tasks of polishing our 
home-church "fixtures" and the extension of the mains to lands be- 
yond; but we dare not neglect the base of supplies. 

This is the stupendous task of Home Mission effort. This the 
wise generalship and faithful stewardship of the agencies of the 
Home Mission Board have succeeded marvelously in doing. 

The past year has been a history making epoch with our Home 
Mission forces 

SUMMARY OF THE YEAB'S WORK. 






Missionaries 



White Negro I 



37 
9,836 
2,461 
1,253 



Number of workers... 142! 18 1,112 

Sermons and addre.sses ' I 6, 143 139, 995 

Baptisms.. i 267 3, 739i 20,432 

Received by letter and otherwise ' i 1,642 17,934 

Total addition? to churches... i 267 5,381 38, 366 | 3,714 

Volunteers for ministry and mission work | | 683 

Churches constituted _. ' 2 199 

Houses of worship built and improved.. [ ' 234 | [ 234 

Sunday schools organized ' 754 i 754 



1.309 
155 974 
26 899 
20. 829 
47 728 
C83 
201 



The total gifts from all sources, $366,050.00. Of this amount North 
Carolina Baptists gave $26,689.72. 

The limited space of this report forbids our mentioning at length 
all the departments of the Home Mission Board work — such as 
"Work Among the Foreigners," "Work Among the Negroes," "Cuba 
and the Canal Zone," "Frontier Missions," etc., all of which chal- 
lenge our fervent prayers and earnest cooperation. 

Let us speak especially of the "Three E's": 

EVANGELISM. 

This department was instituted in 1906. It has grown in size and 
efficiency year by year, until now there are eighteen evangelists, with 
Dr. Weston Bruner, General Evangelist. In the local meetings with 
pastors and churches, city campaigns when all the force is brought 
together for an united effort, etc., these evangelists baptized 3,739; 
received by letter, 1,642; total, 5,381; secured as volunteers for the 
ministry and mission work, 683. 

Surely no sane Baptist lacks sympathy along this line — this su- 
preme business of the church; this that brought Jesus from glory 
to the cross — to win the lost world. Is it not well for us to give 
ourselves more devoutly and aggressively to the thought of "soul- 
winning" in our home churches? 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 43 

Too many churches have lost this passion; too many pastors have 
lost this note in their preaching. There is an urgent need for united 
prayer for a revival awakening all over our Southland. 

O, for a passion for souls; 

O, for a pity that yearns; 
0, for a love stronger than death; 

O, for a fire that burns; 
O, for a prayer that prevails, 

Prayer for the millions lost, 
Prayer in the Conqueror's name; 

O, for a pentecost. 

EDUCATION. 

Southern Baptists built wiser than they knew when they planned 
to occupy the strategic points among our Southern highland people. 
The results have been gratifying from the first. In this mountain 
region of 178 counties and 76,592 square miles there are 3,334,000 
people; and among them you find the purest Anglo-Saxon blood of 
the land. It was a great day for the kingdom when our people de- 
cided it is not enough to "evangelize" — "we must educate." There 
are now twenty-nine of these schools in seven States, with Dr. A. E. 
Brown, of Asheville, as superintendent. 

These twenty-nine schools (which will be increased to thirty-two 
this year) have 142 teachers, 4,646 students, 75 young men studying 
for the ministry. The average cost per student for maintenance to 
the Board last year was $3.55. 

ENLISTMENT. 

This is the youngest of all the Board's departments; just recently 
created, with Dr. Arch C. Cree as secretary. 

When the denomination faces the facts of the conditions in our 
churches, coupled with the fact of the scope of this department, the 
need for its creation and maintenance will be universally conceded. 

There are, according to recent investigations by Dr. Masters, 
eighty to ninety per cent of our Southern people who live in the 
country and towns under two thousand population, while in the 
United States only 53.7 per cent of the people live in the country. 

Our Southern people live in the rural sections. Southern Baptists 
have 23,676 churches, with a total membership (white) of 2,421,203; 
80 per cent, or 1,936,962, live in the rural sections and small towns; 
87% per cent of these churches and people meet for worship but 
once a month; 3,000 churches have no meetinghouse; over 11,000 
churches, and according to the ratio in Tennessee, no less than 
1,500,000 members in the bounds of the Southern Baptist Convention 
are non-contributors. 

In North Carolina, about 1,700 of the 1,953 have preaching but 



44 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

once a month; not more than one out of fifty of them have a pastor 
living in the community; 304 of our churches gave nothing to any 
object; 547 gave nothing to Foreign Missions; 600 gave nothing to 
Home Missions; 496 gave nothing to State Missions; 523 gave noth- 
ing to the Orphanage; 600 reported no baptisms last year; 173,000 
members non-contributors. All this proves the need of "Enlist- 
ment." Seemingly we have a perfect program now — "Evangelize," 
"Educate," "Enlist." 

All honor to the "country churches." They have added strength 
to the city — a base of supplies for our denominational life; they have 
been rich in their gifts of men if not of money. 

But j'our committee begs to remind you that we imperil the in- 
terests of the kingdom if we neglect our base of supplies. The op- 
portunity of enlisting our rural people is the Baptist challenge of 
the hour. Bestir that mighty host that lines our valleys and graces 
our mountains — our clear-thinking, noble-hearted, pure-lived country 
men, and you will have an army with swords gleaming, banners 
flying, that will press the battle to every dale and hilltop; charge 
every center of vice in every city; yea, "and the gates of hell shall 
not prevail against them." 

Then can we sing: 

"Onward, Christian soldiers. 

Marching as to war. 
With the cross of Jesus 
Going on before." 

1. We recommend that this Convention encourage its constituency 
to aid the Home Mission Board in raising the "Million Dollar Build- 
ing and Loan Fund," that houses may be built for our homeless 
churches. 

2. That we suggest to the State Mission Board the advisability of 
the consideration of a joint arrangement with the Home Mission 
Board for the placing a special "Enlistment and Training Worker" 
in the field. 

3. That we recommend to the churches the raising of $32,500.00 
for Home Missions — our apportionment for this year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Calvin B. Waller. Chmn. 
Geo. J. DowELL, 
W. R. Bradshaw, 
C. W. Scarborough. 

Committee. 

Addresses were made by J. E. White, of Atlanta, and 
Archibald Cree, of the Home Mission Board, and the report 
was adopted. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 45 

During the discussion of Home Missions Chas. E. Maddry, 
\' ice-President of the Home Mission Board for North Caro- 
lina, presided over the Convention in its deliberations. 

The President announced the following committees : 

Wovian's Work — James Long, I. N. Loftin, W. A. Smith, J. M. 
Hamrick, D. F. Putnam, M. P. Davis, A. A. Butler. 

Place and Preachers — J. S. Farmer, A. D. Ward, C. J. D. Parker, 
C. M. Rock, J. W. Suttle, R. L. Moore, E. J. Harrell. 

State Missions — G. T. Lumpkin, J. N. Stallings, T. M. Arrington, 
E. McK. Goodwin, I. P. Hedgpeth, H. B. Moore, C. L. Dowell. 

The following pastors recently taking fields in North 
Carolina were introduced by Livingston Johnson : 

Alexander Miller, Albemarle; A. O. Moore, Roanoke Rapids; 
Charles Anderson, Statesville; A. B. Smith, Bakersville; L. T. Reed, 
Elizabeth City; W. B. Daughtry, Plymouth; W. B. Oliver, Mount 
Olive; H. B. Hines, Cove City; W. A. Smith, Charlotte; W. W. Sisk, 
Belcross; E. S. Pearce, West Durham; R. P. Ellington, Durham; 
J. T. Riddick, Durham; C. J. D. Parker, Reidsville; R. W. Alexander, 
Tarboro; C. H. Trueblood, Beaufort; R. E. Brickhouse, Columbia; 
C. V. Brooks, Enfield; J. S. Snider, Fayetteville; J. S. Connell, Mars 
Hill; E. N. Johnson, Morganton; H. P. Dalton, Washington; L. E. 
Dailey, Come; W. O. Rosser, Spring Hope; J. B. Phillips, New Bern; 
J. J. Hurt, Durham; D. P. Harris, Winton; J. E. Kirk, Swan Quarter; 
W. H. Barnes, Delway; E. F. Sawyer, Elizabeth City. 

The congregation united in singing "Blest be the tie that 
binds." 

A resolutioit. presented by A. Johnson, of Thomasville, 
affecting the place of the introductory sermon on the order 
of business, was laid on the table till miscellaneous business 
Thursday morning. 

On motion of T. H. King, of Mount Airy, it was vot«d 
that Chas. E. Brewer, E. P. Hobgood, and N. B. Broughton 
be appointed a Committee on Laymen's Movement for the 
ensuing year. 

T. M. Arrington, G. P. Harrill, and T. H. King were 
appointed a committee to consider the recommendations of 
the State Mission Board and report to the Convention. 



46 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

The Convention adjourned after benediction by R, J. Wii- 
lingham, of the Foreign Mission Board. 

WEDNESDAY— Afteexoox Session. 

The Convention reassembled and was led in prayer bv 
J. B, Weatherspoon, of Oxford. 

W. C. Barrett, of Gastonia, reported for the Baptist 
Young People's Union as follows : 

REPORT OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE STATE 
B. Y. P. U. CONVENTION. 

We rejoice to report an increasing interest in the young people's 
work. The convention at Dunn last June was the best and most 
largely attended that we have yet had. The young people themselves 
are showing a willingness to push the work, the pastors are becom- 
ing more interested, and our denominational leaders are extending a 
helping hand. We are in the dawn of a brighter day for the B. Y. 
P. U. work in North Carolina. 

We hereby express our appreciation of the cooperation and assist- 
ance of this Convention in allowing Brother Middleton to do some 
B. Y. P. U. work. The success that attended his efforts, though he 
could give but little time to it, encouraged the young people at their 
last convention to undertake greater things themselves and to ask 
this Convention for more assistance. 

The following resolution was unanimously adopted by the B. Y. 
P. U. Convention at Dunn: 

"That this convention request the Baptist State Convention to 
instruct the State Mission Board to appropriate six hundred dollars 
of the State Mission fund and three hundred dollars of the Sunday 
School fund to be used in paying the salary of a State B. Y. P. U. 
secretary, and that this convention raise the rest of the amount nec- 
essary to secure a good man to begin this work early in 1913; that 
the Executive Committee of this convention nominate some one and 
the State Board of Missions and Sunday Schools elect him; that the 
B. Y. P. U. secretary shall sustain the same relation to the State 
Board of Missions and Sunday Schools that the Sunday School Sec- 
retary sustains; that he shall make his reports to the State Board of 
Missions." 

We call especial attention to that part of the report of the Board 
of Missions and Sunday Schools that deals with the B. Y. P. U. work 
and the recommendation, which we appreciate and hope this Con- 
vention will adopt. 

It is the desire of the B. Y. P. U. Convention and of this committee 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 47 

that this Convention take full control of the B. Y. P. U. work as 
soon as practicable. 

Therefore, we request that the State Board of Missions and Sunday 
Schools be instructed to appoint a committee of seven of its own 
members to assist in the direction of this work. 

W. C. Barrett, 

B. W. Spilman, 
H. C. Moore, 

C. E. Maddry, 

W. R. CULLOM, 

G. A. Martin, 

E. L. MiDDLETOX, 

Committee. 

After discussion bv B. W. Spilman, Field Secretary of 
the Sunday School Board, the report was adopted. 

The committee to report on the matter of combining the 
Students' Fund of the Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary and the Board of Education, reported through W. K. 
Cullom as follows : ^ 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON UNITING THE SEMINARY 

STUDENTS' FUND WITH THE WORK OF THE 

BOARD OF EDUCATION. 

Your committee on this subject thinks the time has come for this 
Convention to recognize the fact that the work of training our 
preachers for their most effective service in the work of the kingdom 
of God, whether at Wake Forest or at Louisville, is one work. With 
this general principle in mind, we recommend: 

1. That the Conventioon set as a financial standard for this work 
during the next year $7,500.00; this amount to be expended as fol- 
lows: $5,500.00 at Wake Forest, and $2,000.00 at Louisville. 

2. That the Board of Education be instructed to apportion this 
amount equitably among the associations of the State, and ask each 
one of these associations to assume its part of this responsibility, 
and arrange as far as possible some effective plan for presenting this 
matter to the churches and men and women of God in their bounds. 

3. In view of the fact that these recommendations can not be pre- 
sented to the associations before next summer and fall, we recom- 
mend that this Convention pledge $2,000.00 today for helping our men 
at Louisville during the present session; and that we pledge our- 
selves to the Board of Education at Wake Forest that we will bestir 
ourselves earnestly and vigorously to bring it to Commencement in 
May without debt and to aid it with our prayers and sympathetic 



48 X. C. BAPTIST STATE COXVENTION. 

cooperation in making this important transition in this important 
phase of our work. W. R. Cuixom, 

T. J. Taylor, 
W. C. Tykee, 

Committee. 

Pending the motion to adopt T. J. Taylor, of Warrenton, 
explained the plan adopted by the Tar River Association; 
C. R. Sorrell and W. L. Griggs, ministerial students at Wake 
Forest College, told of their experiences and their call to the 
ministry ; W. J. McGlothlin, of the Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary, spoke of the minister's preparation. 

The report was adopted. 

The Committee on Sunday Schools was named as follows : 
B. W. Spilman, J. B. Weatherspoon, ^Y. R. Beach, G. A. 
Martin, B. F. DeLoach, C. C. Smith, S. M. Brinson. 

W. K. Johnson presented the following report which was 
Adopted : 

REPORT OP COMMITTEE ON INCREASING ATTENDANCE AT 
OUR CONVENTIONS. 

Your committee to whom was referred at the last session of this 
Convention the report of the committee of last year on increasing 
Convention attendance, beg leave to report as follows: 

We deem it necessary that the basis of representation in the 
North Carolina Baptist State Convention be changed. A few of our 
churches have as many as ten representatives in this body; one 
thousand and seven hundred have none at all, as it actually works 
out with our present basis of representation. Twenty-five churches 
which pay as much as one hundred dollars per year to the objects 
of the Convention could theoretically take charge of the delibera- 
tions of this body and session. At the last session of our Conven- 
tion, the most representative that North Carolina Baptists have had 
in five years, of the representatives present about one-fourth were 
either officers, employees, or beneficiaries of the Convention or of 
one of its boards. But knowing that action on this point involves 
a radical change of our Constitution, and hearing that an amendment 
covering this matter will likely be proposed at this session of the 
Convention, the committee does not make a recommendation on this 
point. 

Any change of time for the meeting of the Convention, or to have 
the Baptist State Convention and the Woman's Missionary Union 
to meet at the same time in the same city, would overtax the gra- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 49 

cious hospitality of our hosts from year to year, unless we can fall on 
some arrangement that will lighten the task of entertaining the 
attendants at our Conventions. 

In a careful study of convention attendance in the Southern Bap- 
tist Convention, it appears that there are over sixteen thousand 
sovereign Baptist churches in the South that are not usually repre- 
sented in any State convention. Here is the biggest Baptist leak- 
hole of history; we are going to hear of the waste of "undeveloped 
churches" until this is somehow stopped. It is also demonstrated 
in this survey of convention attendance among Southern Baptists 
that in all those States where attendance at the Baptist State con- 
vention is relatively largest, one or more of four things is true: 
(1) Either the convention begins the last of the week and continues 
through Sunday; (2) or the women are present as messengers; 
(3) or they meet only in the larger centers of the State; (4) or 
they are entertained on other than the free plan. The one State of 
the South that has most nearly solved the problem of getting large 
attendance at the Baptist State convention has all four of these 
features in full force. 

Your committee recommend: 

That a committee of three shall be appointed, whose duty it shall 
be to keep the importance of larger and more representative attend- 
ance at our Baptist State Convention before the Baptist churches of 
North Carolina, and to cooperate with the churches inviting the 
Convention in solving the growing problem of entertainment in any 
way that a committee representing the Convention can help. 

The Committee on Place and Preachers for the next Con- 
vention recommended Shelby as the place; W, IST. Johnson, 
of Wake Forest, to preach the sermon; W. A. Smith, of 
Charlotte, alternate. The report of the committee was 
adopted. 

Eesolutions presented by W. C. Barrett, as well as those 
by Baylns Cade, relative to methods of selecting Trustees of 
onr several institutions, were referred to a committee, consist- 
ing of Braxton Craig, J. B. Weatherspoon, W. C. Barrett, 
W. X. Jones, James Long, with instructions to report at 
some later time during this session of the Convention. 

After benediction by W. J. McGlothlin the Convention 
adjourned. 



50 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVEXTION. 



WEDXESDAY— EvE^-IXG Sessiox. 

The Couvention was led in prayer bv R. J. Willingham, 
of the Foreign Mission Board. 

James Long, on behalf of the committee, presented the fol- 
lowing report on Woman's Work. 

REPORT ON WOMAN'S WORK. 

The Baptist women of North Carolina have been engaged in or- 
ganized worli for twenty-five years. These have been years of steady 
growth and achievement. Our sisters excel us in methodical and 
persistent work. From a few societies, with no experience and scant 
encouragement, the number of societies has grown to more than 
twelve hundred; the contributions from a few hundred dollars to 
$34,422.00, in 1912. 

Separating their annual meeting from that of the State Conven- 
tion has proved a wise step. The last annual meeting was held with 
the First Church of Monroe, and was largely attended — more than 
two hundred delegates having been enrolled. Larger plans were 
laid for the coming year. It will be interesting to note the steady 
growth in the gifts of the women of North Carolina. In 1907 they 
gave $20,840; 1908, $21,500; 1909, $27,000; 1910, $30,000; 1911, 
$32,000; 1912, $34,400. The total amount raised by our North Carolina 
Baptist women in the last twenty-five years has been $300,000. The 
amount raised in the last six years has been $170,000. Incidentally 
it might be interesting to note that the Baptist women of the South 
have grown in their gifts from $30,700, twenty-three years ago, to 
$281,000 in 1912. Having raised in the twenty-three years $2,608,000. 
Miss Heck, the honored President of our North Carolina and of our 
Southern work, prophetically, and we believe truthfully, says: "We 
are thankful for what we have already been enabled to accomplish; 
this, however, is but a beginning of what we shall do." 

The Baptist brotherhood, and especially the pastors, of North 
Carolina should remember that our woman's work is basal, and give 
it their encouragement. The day of criticism and experiment is 
past. There should be no question in any mind as to its worth and 
efficiency in our denominational life. The most sanguine of twenty- 
five years ago could not have dreamed of the latent power then 
unused in our church life. 

The work of the Young Woman's Auxiliary, the Royal Ambassa- 
dors, and the Sunbeams has not been pressed as vigorously, or per- 
haps as we ought to say, its importance has not been felt by our 
people, as it should. These departments of the work of our women 
are already telling in the gifts made and in the training that is 
being imparted. There is no more thrilling chapter in our North 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 51 

Carolina history than that of the church buildings which the young 
Baptists of the State have helped our State Board to erect during the 
last two or three years. 

But this is an endless story. Suffice it to say that the Baptist 
women are doing one-third of the visible work of our denomination 
in North Carolina, to say nothing of the silent power they are wield- 
ing in mission study classes, in the prayer circles, in tract distribu- 
tion, in the training of the young life of our churches for the tasks 
of the kingdom. James Long, 

I. N. LOFTIN, 

D. P. Putnam, 
M. P. Davis, 

A. A. BUTLEB, 

J. M. Hamrick, 
W. A. Smith, 

Committee. 

After an address by James Long it was adopted. 
Pending tbe motion to adopt, the delegates from the 
Woman's Missionary Union were formally recognized. The 
congregation stood and was led in prayer by T. W. O'Kelley, 
of Raleigh. These delegates were Mrs. T. B. Henry, 
Wadesboro; Mrs. W. N. Jones, Raleigh. Mrs. E. L. Middle- 
ton, Raleigh; Mrs. C. E. Maddry, Raleigh, and Mrs. H. L. 
Grant, Goldsboro. 

M. L. Kesler, General Manager, presented the following 
report on behalf of the Trustees of the Thomasville 
Orphanage. 

REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF THE THOMASVILLE BAPTIST 

ORPHANAGE. 

Twenty- seven years ago this institution was organized. Two 
years later a formal report was made to the Convention, and since 
that time it has been a regular feature of this body. But not until 
five years ago did this report come from the Board of Trustees as 
such. 

Since November 11, 1885, there have been enrolled 1,380 children. 
The completion of the West Chowan Building has enabled us to 
reach and go beyond the four-hundred mark. There are present 
now 403. 

This has been a good year. But for some debt it has been one 
of the best we have ever reported. This should be explained. For 
two years in succession we have suffered drought, almost unprece- 



52 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

dented in severity. The farm, instead of turning in a profit, has 
been run at a loss. In no way has this been the fault of the manage- 
ment, for with good seasons there is every reason to have expected 
the largest results from that source we have ever had. 

During the year a new laundry building has been erected and a 
large kitchen added to the Central Dining Room. Those acquainted 
with the old quarters for these purposes will rejoice that, at any 
price, the girls are delivered from two veritable sweat shops and 
can now work with pleasure in large, well-ventilated and well-lighted 
rooms. These additions, with other minor improvements, made 
without a special building fund, account for part of the debt, and 
the continued high cost of living accounts for the rest. And besides, 
we have given the children more variety and a better quality of diet. 
The per capita cost per month for the past year has been $8.78. 
The improvement in the health and growth of the children is the 
defense offered for this additional expenditure. 

Last year's Thanksgiving offering did not measure up to our ex- 
pectations. The present one has not been heard from. During the 
severe winter the collections from the Sunday Schools amounted to 
almost nothing. Many of them did not meet during the severe 
weather, and when they could meet again the loss was not made 
good. This is an explanation, not a note of complaint. 

As already intimated, the health record has been excellent, only 
one death and that by an unavoidable accident. 

The work in the school has been very satisfactory. A number of 
the boys and girls have entered higher schools, where they are mak- 
ing good records. Others have found good positions and are doing 
well. 

The religious life of the institution is decided, and in many ways 
hopeful, but we are very much hindered in all public services for 
lack of a proper auditorium. Many of the children never hear what 
the pastor says. 

It was with reluctance that we accepted the resignation of Mr. 
B. W. Rogers, who did such splendid work on the field for the short 
time he was with us. We are glad to announce that his going was 
not caused by any dissatisfaction on either side, but because he felt 
the call of another work for which he seemed to be better fitted. 
We deem ourselves fortunate in securing as his successor Mr. F. B. 
Hamrick, who brings into the work an intelligent enthusiasm and 
general fitness that are gratifying. 

We regret to announce that Mr. J. T. Eaton, who with high hopes 
had taken charge of the dairy, has given up his work on account of 
failing health. No one has been secured to succeed him. 

The office of Charity and Children has now an up to date job 
equipment. Besides the boys working in the office, two printers 
are employed all the time. Thus equipped, this office, in addition to 
sending out the best Orphanage paper in the land, ought to turn in 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 53 

a large profit to the Orphanage. To this end we bespeak a large 
mail order business from the brethren over the State. 

The splendid gift of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Kennedy deserves much 
larger space than can be given in this report. This is an unusual 
gift and, save the Dennis Simmons bequest, is the greatest gift ever 
made to any orphanage in the South. "God moves in a mysterious 
way His wonders to perform." It is well located for an arm of the 
Orphanage in the eastern part of the State, with a fertile soil, and 
better still, health-giving artesian water. And located as it is in 
the Neuse-Atlantic Association, one of the great mission fields of the 
State, it promises to have a large share in the developing of this 
particular territory. We have already begun the erection of two 
dormitories at the "Kennedy Memorial Home," as it is to be called. It 
is understood that this is not a new institution, but a branch and all 
under one general control. This gift, instead of calling us to our 
ease, throws down the challenge to the Baptists of North Carolina 
to do the biggest thing of the kind that has ever been done in the 
South. 

The call for $30,000 for the "Larger Orphanage" is having en- 
couraging responses. This is a very small part of what will be 
needed, but will enable us to go on with the work while individuals 
are getting ready to put up buildings in their own or in the names 
of loved ones. We trust that many others will follow the Kennedy 
example and put their gifts to work while they live, and thus enjoy 
the larger blessedness of giving. 

We would further urge that those making bequests get the best 
legal advice. Some large bequests intended for the Orphanage have 
fallen into other hands because of some legal technicality. 

While it is not our purpose to use any part of this hour to raise 
the $30,000 asked for, we trust that many during the Convention will 
join this Gideon's band and enable us to go on with the work with- 
out a moment's delay. There is no mistaking the call to go on to 
larger things. M. L. Kesler, General Manager, 

For Board of Trustees. 

Addresses were made by M. L. Kesler, A. Johnson, and 
S. M. Brinson. 

After benediction by C. B. Waller, the Convention ad- 
journed. 



54 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



THUESDAY— MoRxixG Session. 

Devotional exercises were conducted by W. F. Staley, of 
Winston. 

Minutes of yesterday's proceedings were read and ap- 
proved. 

The following resolution, offered by Chas. E. Maddry, of 
Raleigh, was adopted : 

Resolved, That hereafter the chairmen of the committees ap- 
pointed by the President of the Convention to report on the various 
objects for the ensuing year present the report only, and that the 
President appoint another man who shall lead in the discussion, pro- 
vided that not more than half of the time given to any object shall 
be consumed by these two brethren. 

On resolution offered by M. A. Adams, of Winterville, 
Article 16 of the Constitution was amended without dissent- 
ing vote to read as follows : 

This Constitution may be changed or amended on any day but 
the last of any annual session of the Convention, by two-thirds of 
those present when the vote is taken voting in the affirmative. 

I. J. VanXess, of the Sunday School Board, and J. B. 
Brewer, of Eoanoke Institute, Danville, Virginia, were rec- 
ognized and gladly welcomed. 

J. M. Arnette, for the Baptist Ministers' Relief Board, 
])reseuted the following report : 

REPORT ON THE BAPTIST MINISTERS' RELIEF WORK. 

The Baptist Ministers' Relief Board was established twenty-two 
years ago. During that time it has brought relief to one hundred 
and three needy beneficiaries — ministers and widows of ministers. 
There are at present thirty-six on the Board. This is the largest 
number ever receiving aid at one time. There are several applica- 
tions pending, showing that the increase of beneficiaries may be 
expected to continue. The beneficiaries receive from twenty-five to 
two hundred dollars per year. Many of them need more. Some of 
them have no other means of support. That the aid extended may 
be adequate to the needs of the beneficiaries, it is frequently neces- 
sary to increase the appropriations. 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 55 

The expense of the Board this year is more than usual because of 
the Board's sending a representative to a number of the associations. 
The falling off of the Board's receipts for the last two years of 
$800.00— $600.00 in 1911 and $200.00 in 1912,— the increasing number 
of beneficiaries and the necessity of giving more aid to those already 
helped, because of the high cost of living, makes an increase of funds 
imperative, hence the sending of a representative. 

It is the aim of this Board that no one who has been a worthy pro- 
claimer of God's truth shall suffer for the necessities of life. We 
desire that every Baptist of the State shall share this ambition with 
us, and contribute towards its accomplishment. Many of our people 
already give gladly to this work, but nearly three-fifths of the 
churches of the State contribute nothing. More than one-fourth of 
the associations gave nothing for this object. Prom this it may be 
seen that the work of enlistment is only just begun. 

We do, therefore, urge that each association and each church of 
each association make regular contributions to this object, just as 
to State Missions, Orphanage, etc. 

In accord with the recommendation of this Convention at its meet- 
ing at Wilson, we urge, in the second place, that each pastor present 
the needs and worthiness of this object to his people, and that a 
special collection for this work be taken on the Sunday nearest to 
Christmas on which the church may have services. Let it be clearly 
understood, however, that the Christmas offering is a special offer- 
ing, not to be used to pay the church's pledge to this object, but 
separate and distinct from it. A Christmas check is sent to each 
beneficiary. 

Respectfully submitted, J. M. Abnette, 

Corresponding Secretary. 

REPORT OP TREASURER OP BAPTIST MINISTERS' RELIEF 
BOARD FOR YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 3, 1912. 

1911. EECEIPTS. 

Dec. 5. Balance $3,223.37 

1912. 

May 14. Walters Durham, Treasurer $1,673.82 

Dec. 3. Walters Durham, Treasurer 2,333.83 4,017.65 

Interest received P. I. B. Fund 679.42 

1911. DISBURSEMENTS. $7,910.44 

Christmas, 29 beneficiaries $131.75 

1912. 

First quarter, 33 beneficiaries 743.75 

Second quarter, 35 beneficiaries 752.75 

Third quarter, 33 beneficiaries 697.75 



56 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Fourth quarter, 36 beneficiaries $782.75 $3,108.75 

Stationery, postage and printing 76.30 

Corresponding Secretary, services and expenses. . . 460.00 

P. I. B. Fund 1,335.88 

Balance 2,929.51 



$7,910.44 
Permanent Intebest Beabing Fund. 
1911. 

Dec. 5. Reported $12,452.82 

Received 1,335.88 

$13,790.70 

Sundry loans $13,336.89 

Balance 453.81 



$13,790.70 
Respectfully submitted, R. H. Riggsbee. 

Durham, N. C, December 3, 1912. Treasurer. 

Examined and approved. W. J. Brogdex. 

Auditor. 

J. M. Arnette, E. W. Sikes, and I. X. Loftin addressed 
the Convention on behalf of this Board. 

The report on the Biblical Becorder was offered l)v Chas. 
E. Maddrv, of Raleigli, as follows : 

REPORT ON THE BIBLICAL RECORDER. 

For almost four score years the Biblical Recorder has been the de- 
nominational mouthpiece ever calling the Baptist hosts to greater 
tasks and clearer visions. Great battles for truth and progress have 
been won in the past, and a mighty, conquering host led on from 
one victory to another. When the history of the mighty achieve- 
ment of North Carolina Baptists shall be written, it will be a history 
inseparably linked with the Recorder. The organized life of the 
denomination in North Carolina is coextensive with the life of the 
Recorder — and the paper was never quite so strong and splendid as 
today — always at the front of our denominational advance, pointing 
the way and proclaiming the principles purchased with the heroic 
sacrifice and heaven born consecration of the Baptist fathers — our 
pride and our best friend; almost four score years old and yet 
younger, more virile, optimistic, aggressive than ever before — better 
because of the consecration and sterling worth and great ability of 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 57 

our editor, Hight C. Moore, the princely gentleman, the unselfish 
friend of every man, the writer and genius — gifted and sane and 
loyal. Our paper, better, because of the faith and vision, consecrated 
common sense and business ability of the business manager. We 
never doubt that the Recorder will weather the gale and come at 
last safely into port, as long as J. S. Farmer is at the helm. 

What does the Recorder stand for? It is the great source of de- 
nominational unity. It binds us together and makes us one — one 
in purpose and spirit, one in doctrine and outlook. It binds the 
denomination to our institutions of learning, to the work of our 
various boards, to the Orphanage — to the united, enthusiastic sup- 
port of all our work. 

It is our fountain of intelligence, standing upon the watchtower 
and catching the first gleams of the sun of intelligence and reflect- 
ing them into every church and community in the State. We are 
enabled to keep step with the onward march of religious progress 
through the Recorder. The greatest need of our people is to know 
about the need and the conditions, and we will never do our duty 
as churches and individuals until we are informed. God said of old: 
"My people are destroyed for lack of knowledge." One of the great- 
est sources of intelligence is our denominational paper. 

The Recorder is our voice of defense. It stands for the defense 
of the faith of the fathers. There are grave and subtle errors 
creeping into the religious life of our people. The South is fast 
becoming a hotbed of isms and religious sects. Let us strengthen 
the Recorder that it may give voice to our defense of our holy 
religion. 

It is our trumpet of progress, always calling us to better things 
and higher undertakings for the kingdom. It calls to the battle in a 
campaign for the endowment of Wake Forest and Meredith, for the 
enlargement of our Orphanage, and for heroic things in Missions. 

And then it gives to the denomination character. North Carolina 
Baptists are a dstinctive, separate folk, and the Recorder has very 
largely given character to the denomination. In a very vital way it 
molds and shapes the thinking and directs the action of the denomi- 
nation. The Recorder is the great clearing house for denominational 
affairs. It brings us the news of the kingdom and tells to others, far 
and wide, how the battle goes with each of us. 

The individual pastor is often called upon to serve the interests of 
the Recorder, and it is a gracious service we all delight to render. 
But, had we stopped a moment to think of what the Recorder does 
for us? For example, a brother writes the Recorder about the work 
on his field — the people are glad when they see about their church 
and their work in the paper, and the preacher feels good and very 
grateful to the editor— but what has that letter cost the Recorder? 
Every narrow column has cost the paper to have it set up eighty-five 
cents. Every wide column costs the paper $1.09. The printing bill 



58 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

for October, 1912, was $452.76. The cost for publishing and dis- 
tributing the paper per week in 1912 was $377.57. The cost per 
month is $1,604.68. The cost for publishing and distributing for the 
year ending October 31st was $19,256.12. Amount collected from 
subscriptions during the year ending October 31st was $11,733.05. 
Lost during the year on those who fail to pay, $1,740.00, an average 
of $145.00 per month. Collected for advertsing during the year 
1912, $5,962.17. Amount now due — November 1st — on subscriptions, 
$6,836.23. 

The imperative need of the Recorder is a larger circulation. The 
paper can never serve the denomination and the interests of the 
kingdom as it should until we have freed it from the necessity of 
struggling to make ends meet. The way to do this is to double the 
subscription list, and we can do this in one year. Increased circu- 
lation means a greater paper, greater efBciency, and greater service. 

Your committee would recommend that the management of the 
Recorder inaugurate a State-wide campaign for an increase in 
circulation, and that a popular introductory price be offered for 
new, short-time subscribers. We recommend that they divide the 
State into convenient districts and that a larger force be put in the 
field to canvass among the churches and especially among the coun- 
try churches. 

Respectfully submitted, Charles E. Maddky, 

Chairman Committee. 

The report was adopted after discussion by C. E. Maddry, 
E. E. Peele, K. J. Willinoham, A. A. Butler, I. T^. Loftin, 
J. N". Stallings, T. W. Cbarabliss, B. Cade, and J. S. 
Farmer. 

The President announced the followinc: committees: 

Foreign Missio7is—T. "W. O'Kelley, C. G. Wells, R. A. Moore, S. A. 
Howard, E. L. Weston. 

Obituaries— T. 3. Taylor, Thomas Carrick, J. W. Cobb, A. R. 
Foushee, G. L. Merrell. 

The rei)ort on State Missions, read on behalf of the com- 
mittee by G. T. Lum])kin, of Winston, was as follows: 

STATE MISSIONS. 

State Missions is at the heart of all the enterprises of this Con- 
vention. In fact, it is the hub in the wheel of Baptist progress in 
North Carolina. Upon it as upon no other organization rests the 
responsibility for the redemption of the grand old Commonwealth. 
It Is challenged to give an accurate, adequate and intelligent ex- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 59 

pression to our principles and beliefs and to train the 237,000 Bap- 
tists of our State for competent effort for the salvation of the world. 
Because of our peculiar relation to the Truth of God we have a 
distinctive message for men and to give them that message effectively 
is our task. 

State Mission work is by no means completed. We now are face 
to face with the supreme importance of emphasizing a new feature 
of our work, namely, that of enlisting and developing all of our 
forces. 

We have won so greatly by means of our evangelization that al- 
most one-half of the Christian people of North Carolina are Baptists. 
But now we are challenged to train, to educate, to marshal this 
force for effective service. It is bound to be done, or we will lose 
much we have gained. The ever increasing intelligence of our day 
is demanding that we shall give to our people such leadership that 
they will become equal to the best. 

This committee feels keenly the importance of some gigantic 
effort at once for developing the spirit of cooperation among our 
churches. The hour has come when our larger city churches must 
be willing to sacrifice some of their strength to save the cause in 
other needy sections in the city. We must exalt the kingdom above 
the local churches. There must go up from all over our State a 
plea for the organization of our country churches into strong fields 
of two, or three, or if necessary four adjacent churches. And these 
churches must be urged to build parsonages and make inviting sur- 
roundings for strong men of God as pastors. The time is far past 
when a pastor can give adequate service to or develop a church 
when he lives forty miles away and goes on the field once a month. 
It is absolutely necessary that he shall live among his people, that he 
may be their leader, their adviser, their teacher, and their example. 

He must enlist the indifferent, he must drill them all in the great 
Bible doctrines, he must cultivate in them the spirit of loyalty, he 
must develop the spirit of missions, he must train them in system- 
atic benevolence, he must exalt sacrifice and service, he must build 
a competent willing church membership. But how can he do this if 
his precious hours are lost on the train, if his salary is exhausted 
in railroad fares, and if he must necessarily spend his time making 
a living? 

The supreme call of the State Board at this time is to concentrate 
its energies upon an effort to produce efficiency and cooperation 
among our people for a mighty conquest. 

Your committee urges that with unanimous enthusiasm we enter 
into the task of the State Mission Board, giving our earnest prayers 
and best efforts to enlist our people and develop them for effective 
cooperation in bringing the kingdom of God to pass in the world. 

That we shall introduce into our churches such systems of benevo- 
lence that will lead our people up to larger sacrifices for the cause, 



60 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

and that we urge our people to make monthly or quarterly contribu- 
tions to State Missions that we may relieve our Secretary from 
fearful anxiety which he must suffer in the last few days of the year. 
And that our prayer shall be for more trained, aggressive workers 
to give themselves to the work of educating our thousands of un- 
developed into a competent willing constituency. 

G. T. Lumpkin, Chmn. 

I. P. Hedgepeth, 

E. McK. GooDWix. 

J. N. Staixings, 

C. L. DOWELL, 

T. M. Arbington, 

Committee. 

It was adopted after discussion bj G. T. Lumpkin, L. 
Johnson, and J. E. Kirk. The Convention stood and 
pledged itself with hearty unanimity to this work in the sing- 
ing of the hymn ^'Blest the tie that binds." 

Pastors of churches of other denominations in the city of 
Goldsboro were introduced by Pastor Watkins and cordially 
welcomed by the President : Rev. B. G. Smith, of the First 
Presbyterian church, and Rev. D. H. Tuttle, of St. Paul 
Methodist Episcopal Church, South. 

By motion of G. A. Martin, a committee was appointed to 
prepare a program for the Ministers' Conference for next 
year. W. R. Cullom was appointed to prepare this program. 

On motion of W. L. Poteat, it was voted that hereafter ^the 
introductory sennon be preached on the first evening of the 
Convention after organization. 

J. A. Gates offered the following resolution : 

1. That a committee of five be appointed by the President of this 
Convention to consider the advisability of establishing a Baptist 
Summer Encampment on the coast near Wilmington. 

2. That this committee invite a conference on this subject with 
authorized representatives of our Baptist brethren of South Caro- 
lina with a view to fraternal cooperation. 

3. That this committee report to the Baptist State Convention of 
1913. 

Theso resolutions, as well as the recommendations of the 
Sunday School Board, were referred to a committee consist- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 61 

ing of J. H. Foster, J. A. Gates, C. M. Beach, R. D. Caldwell 
and H. B. Parker, to report later during this session of the 
Convention. 

The Convention adjourned with benediction by W. C. 
Tyree. 

THURSDAY — Afternoon Session. 

After reassembling the Convention joined in prayer with 
Chas. E. Maddry. 

The report on Obituaries was read by T. J, Taylor, of 
Warrenton. 



REPORT ON OBITUARIES. 

During the past conventional year many of our best loved brethren 
and sisters have passed to their reward. We call them dead, but 
they are not dead. The King whom they served saw that they were 
ready for promotion, and called them to higher service. Among 
these are some of our most consecrated pastors, and some of our 
most devout, zealous and spiritually minded brethren and sisters. 
Many, doubtless, have passed away whose names do not appear on 
this roll of honor. They were just as worthy as these, but for want 
of information their names are not on this roll; but their names 
are recorded on high and the Master, whom they served on earth, 
knows them by name. 

On the 17th of December, 1911, Brother George W. Greene, of 
Canton, China, was called to his reward. The summons came sud- 
denly, as he had always desired, and found him with the harness on, 
diligently engaged in his Master's business. He was full of years, 
and full of good works; and goes, not empty handed, to meet his 
blessed Master. 

Brother Greene was a native of western North Carolina. He was 
educated at Wake Forest College and at the Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary; and received the honorary degree of Doctor of 
Divinity from Wake Forest College. In his noble life he honored the 
institutions whose honors he bore. 

For a number of years he was principal of the High School at 
Moravian Falls, and later was a professor in Wake Forest College. 
His final work as a teacher was done in Graves Theological Semi- 
nary. Canton, China. As a writer. Brother Greene did a great work 
for the Chinese. His books were written especially for the preach- 
ers, but are having a most helpful influence on the Chinese people. 
He was an earnest preacher, an able writer, but it was as a teacher 
that he excelled. By nature and preparation he was especially fitted 
for this work. His ideals were high, his personality strong, and the 



62 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

effect of his work will never die. He was for twenty years a mis- 
sionary in China, and was one of our most precious contributions 
to the work of the Master in foreign lands. 

Elder Joshua Addison Stradley, of Oxford, was called to his heav- 
enly reward, February 13, 1912, in the eightieth year of his age. 
He was a native of Buncombe County, and was a son of Elder 
Thomas Stradley. He was ordained to the full work of the minis- 
try in 1855, and although not a graduate, he was an honored son of 
Wake Forest College. Although fitted by nature, training, and grace 
to fill any of our pulpits, he preferred to shepherd country flocks. 
He was devoted to his people, and they were devoted to him. His 
pastorate at Stovall, Island Creek, and Amis Chapel were long and 
prosperous. At Amis Chapel he served for thirty years. 

Brother Stradley was an able preacher, a successful pastor, and a 
gifted writer. He was influential in denominational work, and en- 
joyed the loving esteem and confidence of his brethren. A soldier 
has fallen. No, a saint has risen from the labors of this life to be 
forever with the Lord. 

Brother Solomon D. Swaim died at his home in Lexington, August 
14, 1912. He was a native of Wilkes County, where he was born 
February the 15th, 1859. At the age of fifteen he was converted and 
baptized. He graduated from Wake Forest College in 1889, and 
immediately entered upon his life work as a teacher and preacher, 
in both of which he made a good record. The greater part of his 
work as pastor was done in the counties of New Hanover, Davie, and 
Davidson. 

He was a true friend, a wise counselor, and lived a pure and spot- 
less life. He was an able preacher of the Word, a faithful and suc- 
cussful pastor; and, as a builder of churches and church houses, he 
had remarkable success. He left on earth the testimony that he 
pleased God; and in response to the call of his Divine Master, joy- 
fully went to receive his reward. 

Brother William A. ]Myers, known throughout the section in which 
he lived as "Uncle Billie," died on June the 26th, 1912. At the time 
of his death he was eighty years old, and for more than fifty years 
he was a faithful Baptist preacher. Although deprived of a college 
education, he possessed a great fund of information, and no man in 
his section was better versed in the Scriptures. He is said to have 
been instrumental in the conversion of thousands, and many were 
baptized by him. Such men as he have made a large contribution 
to the progress of our denomination, and it will be a sad day for us 
when we have no place for that cliass of preachers. 

On the 15th of July, 1912, Brother Thomas Hume, distinguished 
scholar, eminent teacher, and able preacher, entered into rest. He 



MINVTE8 OF SESSION 1912. 63 

died at his home in Chapel Hill, surrounded by his loved ones, and 
sincerely mourned by a large circle of admirers and devoted friends 
in every section of our country, and throughout the world. 

Dr. Hume was a native of Portsmouth, Virginia, having been born 
in that city on October the 31st, 1836. After a course of thorough 
preparation, he entered Richmond College, from which he gradu- 
ated in his nineteenth year, with the degree of Bachelor of Arts, in 
the class of 1855. He pursued a post-graduate course in the Uni- 
versity of Virginia, after which he began his life work as a teacher 
and preacher. As a teacher he was connected with Chesapeake 
Female College, previous to the outbreak of the War between the 
States. He entered the Confederate Army as chaplain in 1861, and 
served in that capacity on the field and in hospitals until the close 
of the war. 

After the war he was principal of Petersburg Classical Institute 
until, realizing the need of further preparation, he went abroad, 
and pursued an extensive course of study in one of the universities 
of the Old World. After his return he became president of Roanoke 
College at Danville, Virginia; and for a time he also served the 
Baptist church in that city as pastol*. 

He went to Norfolk in 1874 as pastor of the First Baptist Church. 
In 1878 he became Professor of English and Latin in Norfolk Col- 
lege, which position he held until 1885, when he came to the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina as Professor of English Language and 
Literature. He served in this position with distinguished ability 
for twenty-two years, when he retired on the Carnegie Foundation 
Fund as Professor Emeritus. 

Richmond College, the University of Virginia, Wake Forest Col- 
lege, and the University of North Carolina, recognizing his dis- 
tinguished, scholarly attainments, conferred upon him various hon- 
orary degrees, and leading educators of the North regarded him as 
one of the two foremost scholars of the South. Students who sat 
at his feet honored him for his ability as a teacher, admired him 
for his gentlemanly bearing and unfailing courtesy, and loved him 
for his fatherly consideration and sincere sympathy. 

As a preacher. Dr. Hume was highly gifted, and as a Christian he 
seemed to have received a large measure of the mind and Spirit of 
his Divine Master. He was truly a great man, and has doubtless 
left the impress of his life upon those who sat under his ministry, 
and those who as students enjoyed the benefit of his instructions. 
His career is ended, his work is finished, and he has gone to his 
reward; and it is good to have the assurance that we will meet him 
in our Father's house. 

Brother Andrew L. Betts, teacher, pastor, and Recorder repre- 
sentative, died in Raleigh, at the home of his sister, in the forty- 
fifth year of his age. While still a youth he was converted and 



64 -Y. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

baptized. He was licensed to preach in 1887, was ordained in 1888, 
and graduated from Wake Forest College in 1889. For several 
years he labored as pastor and teacher, serving churches in the 
neighborhood of the institutions of which he was principal. Later 
he located in Raleigh, and served West Raleigh, Pilot, and Fayette- 
Street churches. After spending a time at the Seminary in Louis- 
ville for further equipment, he went to Winston-Salem and served 
the South Side Church as pastor. His last work was that of travel- 
ing representative of the Biblical Recorder. 

In every work in which he engaged, he was faithful, patient, ener- 
getic, and eflScient; "and above all he was always and everywhere a 
true Christian gentleman, interested in the betterment of the people 
and consecrated to the cause of Christ." It is a joy to know that 
there are many like him in heaven. 

Brother James B. Reid, of Collettsville, died of typhoid fever July 
the 23d, in the thirty-sixth year of his age. Brother Reid was one 
of the brightest and most promising young men of his county, and 
as a minister was becoming exceedingly useful. 

Elder John C. Hocutt died oh Sunday morning, the 4th day of 
August, in the midst of an exceedingly useful career. At the time 
of his death he was pastor at Graham and Haw River, and was pre- 
paring to undertake a much needed work in West Burlington. He 
was actively engaged in his Master's business up to the last week 
of his life. Those who knew him best loved him most. 

The venerable James Brantley Richardson died suddenly at his 
home in High Point Saturday afternoon, September the 7th, in the 
seventy-fourth year of his age. He was a Master of Arts of Wake 
Forest College, and received from that institution the honorary de- 
gree of Doctor of Divinity. 

At various times he served as pastor the following churches: 
Carthage, Lilesville, Gum Springs, Wadesboro, Pleasant Grove, 
Meadow Branch, Matthews, Leaksville, Spray, Catawba, Newton, 
Hickory, Marion, Waughtown, Union Hill, Jersey, Abbott's Creek, 
Greensboro, and High Point. From 1875 to 1878, a period that 
needed the services of a wise and judicious leader, he was Corre- 
sponding Secretary of the Baptist State Convention. 

He was an able preacher of the word and a successful pastor, and 
could have held many of our strongest pastorates; but he preferred 
to give his services to the weak and needy churches. He gloried in 
the fact that he had spent most of his ministerial life in mission 
work. 

He wrote several valuable denominational tracts, and in other 
ways aided in the advancement of the cause of Christ. He was a 
friend to the uneducated preacher, and in every possible way en- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 65 

couraged him. He lived a worthy life, full of good works, and very 
fruitful, and doubtless has heard the Master's well done. 

Brother J. W. Cobb, the efficient pastor of churches in Richmond 
County, died on the 4th of October, in the thirty-sixth year of his 
age. He rests from his labors and his works follow him. 

Brother J. D. Dennis died September the 19th. He was an aged 
minister, who had served several churches as pastor, but he did his 
best work in superintending Sunday Schools. He was a member of 
Neil's Creek Church, of the Little River Association. 

Among the best loved and most highly honored of the ministers 
who have died during the past year we place Brother James Mc- 
Daniel White. After a long life of faithful and efficient service he 
has entered into the enjoyment of his reward. He died in Frank- 
linton at the home of his son, Hon. R. B. White, Friday, November 
the 15th, in the seventy-seventh year of his age. He graduated 
from Wake Forest College in 1859. In the spring of 1861 he volun- 
teered as a private in Company D, Third North Carolina Cavalry. 
He was a gallant soldier, and was soon promoted to the rank of cap- 
tain on the staff of General Rufus Barringer, and was placed in 
command of scouts, in which position he served until the close of the 
war. After the war he devoted himself to teaching, and held sev- 
eral important positions, in which he trained many of most valuable 
citizens. 

He was ordained to the full work of the ministry in 1879, and 
served as pastor a large number of important churches. As a 
preacher, he was sound in the doctrines of the gospel, able in the 
exposition of the word, and delivered his sermons with force and 
clearness. As a pastor, he was wise, practical, and efficient. It 
was good to know him. Such men as he can never die. 

Among the brethren not in the ministry may be mentioned 
Brother E. E. Hilliard, who died at Scotland Neck on the 2d of 
February. He was a devout and valuable member of Scotland Neck 
Church. He was an able speaker, zealous of good works, and a 
citizen of extensive influence. He was for twenty-six years editor of 
the Scotland Neck Commonwealth. Not only his family and friends, 
but also his Church and State have sustained a great loss in his 
death. 

Brother James H. Tucker died at his home in Asheville on Febru- 
ary the 15th. He was a native of Pitt County, but for many years he 
had been one of the leading lawyers and most active and aggressive 
Christian workers in Asheville. He was prominent in all our de- 



66 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

nominational enterprises, and at the time of his death he was a 
trustee of Wake Forest College, Thomasville Orphanage, and the 
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. He was a wise and pro- 
gressive leader, and we had come to regard him as a brother on 
whom we could always depend. He will be greatly missed, for he 
filled a large place in our denomination. 

Brother Thomas M. Watson died in Charlotte Sanatorium August 
the 4th. He was a valuable member and deacon of Spring Hill 
Church in Scotland County. He was a man of affairs and a good 
citizen, who served his county and his country well, and had the 
confidence and esteem of all who knew him. He was very unselfish, 
given to hospitality, hated shams, and had the courage of his con- 
victions. In all the relations of life he acquitted himself well. 

Our denomination and the whole country mourn the death of 
Charles Brantley Aycock. He died at Birmingham, Alabama, on the 
night of April the 4th, while addressing the Alabama Educational 
Association that had assembled in that city. 

The life of our distinguished brother should inspire and encourage 
every young man to strive for the highest and best things. Gov- 
ernor Aycock's boyhood, like that of thousands of other boys, was 
spent on a farm; and his success in life shows that farmer boys, and 
all other working boys, may attain the best that this world has to 
give. In the brief career of Governor Aycock he wrought so well 
that all our people, of all creeds and parties, recognized him as one 
of the State's greatest benefactors, and rejoiced in his successes. 
He took for his life work the promotion of educational advantages 
in our State, and he made every position that he occupied con- 
tribute to that end. We are just beginning to enjoy the results of 
his efforts. Generations yet unborn will enter into the full fruitage 
of his labors. He was a brother beloved, whose memory all delight 
to honor. 

Almost every church and community in our State have lost some 
members during the year, and we would gladly record their names; 
but time would fail us to write of the noble men and devout women 
who "have fought a good fight," have finished their course, "have 
kept the faith," and have been called into the presence of the King 
to continue their service in a higher station. 

T. J. Taylor. 

Thos. Carrick. 

G. L. Merrell. 



J. D. Hufham spoke words of a])prcciation of the life and 
labors of J. B, Richardson, J. M. White, C. B. Aycock, J. A. 
Stradlev and J. H. Tucker. R. H. Marsh told of the action 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 67 

of the Flat Eiver Association in providing a monument at 
the grave of J. A. Stradley. R. T. Vann and J. C. Scar- 
borough spoke of the character and influence of C. B. Aycock. 

The report was adopted. 

The following resolution, offered by James Long and dis- 
cussed by F. P. Hobgood, was adopted : 

Resolved, That we hear with pleasure of the continued prosperity 
of Oxford College in this the sixty-second year of its history, and 
wish it Godspeed in its ever increasing and useful work. 

The following report on Secondary Schools was made hj 
Q. E. Lineberry, Educational Secretary: 

REPORT ON SECONDARY SCHOOLS. 

In our correlated system of schools are Wake Forest, Meredith, 
and Chowan Colleges and thirteen high schools, as follows: Boiling 
Springs, Dell, Fruitland Institute, Haywood Institute, Liberty-Pied- 
mont, Mars Hill, Mitchell Collegiate Institute, Murphy Institute, 
Round Hill Academy, Sylva Collegiate Institute, Wingate, Winter- 
ville, and Yancey Collegiate Institute. 

During the past year Haywood Institute has spent about $4,000 
on improving the school building. Mitchell Institute has spent 
$4,300 on a new school building, Winterville High School about $3,000 
in adding rooms to the girls' dormitory and building center dining 
hall, and Mars Hill and Fruitland have greatly improved their 
grounds. One new school has been organized, Mountain Park, in 
Surry County, and trustees elected by the Surry Association. A 
beautiful site of twenty-five acres of land has been secured and 
about $6,000 subscribed for buildings and equipment. The school 
expects to open April 2d for summer session. This will make 
fourteen schools in our correlated system, with a total valuation 
of $281,730. South Fork Institute, with property valued at $17,000, 
is owned and controlled by the denomination, although it has not 
joined our system. Rule's Creek Academy, Leaksville-Spray Insti- 
tute, and Pineland School for Girls are owned and controlled by 
private Baptists. Buie's Creek is just completing a splendid new 
home for girls, which they hope to occupy in the spring. This 
home is owned and controlled by the Little River Association. The 
school reports property worth $32,000, indebtedness of $8,000, with 
$5,000 subscribed. Leaksville-Spray has property worth $45,800. 
Pineland School for Girls succeeds the Salemburg Academy, with 
property valued at $7,300 and $12,500 subscribed for new building 
to be erected at once. 



68 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Last year we raised $13,900 to pay on indebtedness of our schools 
and to improve buildings and equipment. We still have indebted- 
ness of $51,400, of which $16,612 is secured by notes and subscrip- 
tion. Mars Hill has $4,000 loan fund, Winterville $700, Fruitland 
$200, and Dell $1,350 loan fund pledged this year. 

Eighty-three teachers were employed in our thirteen academies 
during the past year. These schools enrolled 2,469. In this list 
were 57 ministerial students and 9 expecting to be missionaries. 
This was an increase of 219 over the enrollment of the previous 
years, and the opening this fall shows a large increase over that 
of last year. One of these schools reported four years ago a total 
enrollment of 18 students. Early in the session this year they had 
170 boarders. While all have not increased so rapidly in the en- 
rollment, yet very gratifying gains have been reported from the 
other schools. 

In buildings, equipment and teaching force our schools are 
among the first of the State. The fourteen units required for en- 
trance into our standard colleges are being taught thoroughly, and 
preparation for the practical duties of life. But more than this we 
seek through the Christian influence and teaching of these institu- 
tions to lead the unsaved to accept Christ, and to train and de- 
velop for the highest Christian service. Last year there were re- 
ported in these schools 194 conversions. Already this fall term 80 
have been converted. Very few take the full course in these insti- 
tutions and leave without hope in Christ. 

Last year about two hundred and fifty students took the Normal 
Sunday School course. This year more than four hundred are al- 
ready enrolled. Nearly all of our schools have courses in Bible 
and mission study. 

One of the great questions before our Southern Baptists, and 
especially North Carolina Baptists, is the development of our Chris- 
tian forces. Recently the Home Mission Board has added another 
man to their strong force, whose mission it will be to look after 
the development of the ten thousand undeveloped churches and, 
perhaps, a million and a half untrained workers in the Southern 
Baptist Convention. 

Our schools, through B. Y. P. U. and the other organizations, 
are training those who come under their influence and sending 
them out flt for the highest service. 

We hope by the close of the year to have all indebtedness off of 
Boiling Springs School, which has been struggling with debt: and 
rapidly as possible we must free the other institutions from all 
indebtedness; erect a new school building at Winterville: add 
dormitory room at some of the other schools; add to their libraries 
and equipment so that they may take care of the increasing num- 
bers that are coming. The increase in interest in our educational 
institutions for the past four years has been very marked. Indeed 



MINUTEti OF ISES8I0N 1912. 69 

one of the problems resting before us today is to control the in- 
creased interest and enthusiasm in our work, and not allow too 
many schools to be started, but to make strong fewer schools. In 
a number of associations this year they have passed educational 
reports recommending the establishment at once of Baptist high 
schools. We need to be cautious, and at the same time progressive, 
so that we may do the very best possible for our people, but do it 
without waste of a single dollar and fruitless endeavor to estab- 
lish schools without the proper backing. 

Respectfully submitted, G. E. Linebebry. 

Pending the motion to adopt ,this report, W. L. Poteat, 
for the committee appointed last year to report to this Con- 
vention on the ways and means of maintaning and enlarging 
our educational institutions presented the following: 

REPORT OP THE COMMITTEE ON MAINTENANCE AND EN- 
LARGEMENT OP BAPTIST SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. 

Your committee begs to make the following recommendations: 

1. That the number of Baptist secondary schools be not increased 
beyond the prospect of maintaining them on a good footing; that 
when a new school is proposed or a debt on an existing school is 
contemplated the responsible associations consult the Board of 
Secondary Schools of this Convention; that the associations which 
are not now formally allied with one of the existing Baptist schools 
establish such a relationship with the school nearest its territory. 

2. That in view of the immediate necessity of canceling the 
indebtedness now handicapping some of our schools what is already 
begun in several instances be applied elsewhere, namely, that the 
associational schools be placed on the regular contribution budget 
of the churches of their territory. 

3. That in view of the first importance of larger income of our 
colleges, Meredith and Wake Porest (and the same is true of 
Chowan College), the earliest possible settlement be made of the 
outstanding notes for their endowment. 

W. L. POTEAT, 

R. L. Moore, 
A. E. Brown, 
L. Johnson, 
C. W. Blanchabd, 

Committee. 

After discussion by W. L. Poteat, C. W. Blanchard, A. E. 
Brown, and J. D. Hufliam both reports were adopted. 



70 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

W. L. Poteat, President of Wake Forest, College, read the 
report of the Board of Trustees of that institution. 

REPORT OP THE TRUSTEES OF WAKE FOREST COLLEGE. 

At Dockery's Meeting House (formerly Cartledge's Creek), No- 
vember 4, 1833, the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, then 
but little more than three and a half years old, took the following 
action: "Resolved, That a Board of Trustees be appointed by this 
body, to whom shall be entrusted all the interests and operations 
of the Wake Forest Institute." A committee was appointed to nomi- 
nate forty persons as Trustees, and on the same day reported forty 
names, the same as those which occur in the charter of 1833, except 
that the name of Geo. W. Hufham is substituted in the charter for 
that of Thomas Meredith in the committee's report. 

The present Board of Trustees of Wake Forest College has suc- 
ceeded to that honorable trust and responsibility in the unbroken 
tradition of seventy-nine years. Throughout this long history, 
marked at times by crisis and disaster and in every part by strug- 
gle, the Board has administered its trust under the obligation im- 
posed by its original appointment. It feels today as keenly as ever 
it felt its dependence upon the Baptist State Convention, and re- 
joices to give a fresh affirmation of its uncompromised loyalty. The 
success which has attended upon this service and stewardship is the 
occasion of gratitude on the part of the Board, as it must be a satis- 
faction of the Convention. The salvage from the Civil War wreck 
comprised eleven thousand seven hundred dollars of endowment and 
the grounds on which stood a single bare building. The plant now 
consists of seven large buildings which with the grounds are valued 
at $188,925, while the endowment, not a dollar of which has been 
lost since 1865, has grown from $11,700 up to $455,069.30. Accord- 
ingly the property of the college now aggregates at face value $643,- 
994.30. Its real value is nearer $843,000. 

The growing reputation of our college is quite as marked as is 
this financial success. The position of respectability which it now 
holds in the college world greatly gratifies its friends, not because 
it flatters their pride, but because it opens in the path of its progress 
a constantly widening opportunity of service to humanity. It is 
well reflected in the increase in student attendance, which for the 
past seven years has averaged more than seventeen a year, with a 
distinctly more rapid increase the past three years. The enrollment 
reported a year ago was 413. The record now shows 438. Of this 
number 92 are ministers. The volunteer mission band is larger than 
ever before, numbering 15. Wake Forest continues to hold the lead- 
ership in the number of its representatives at the Southern Baptist 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 71 

Theological Seminary as compared with other colleges. The pres- 
sure upon available lodgings in the college and the village by the 
enlarging patronage has led the Board of Trustees to commit itself 
to the erection of a new dormitory to be ready by the opening of 
the session of 1913-'14. For the same reason the enlargement of the 
body of teachers can not be very long delayed. It is universally 
felt that the compensation which the present professors receive is 
inadequate and can not long maintain the existing standard of 
ability in our faculty. All these advanced steps in the normal de- 
velopment of the institution involve increase of income, and it is 
becoming more and more apparent that if a Christian denomination 
insists upon conducting its own system of schools it must itself 
support them. 

The Bursar of the college, Mr. E. B. Earnshaw, is doing what he 
can to make collections upon the notes made to the endowment dur- 
ing the agency of the late Professor Carlyle. The sum which was 
originally guaranteed by individual members of the Board and others 
and for which they are personally responsible in bank upon their 
faith in notes still unpaid at the close of 1910, has been reduced 
by collections to |7,120.22. It is, of course, understood that notes 
made to the endowment movement inaugurated at the Convention 
in 1906 are still in force, and the Board is hoping that there will 
be no unnecessary delay in their settlement. The only difference 
between their present status and their status before the expiration 
of the time limit of that movement is that the obligation of the 
General Education Board does not now hold to add one dollar to 
every three collected. 

The Board of Trustees begs to commend to the Convention and 
to the general brotherhood the heroic effort of the Wake Forest 
Baptist Church to build a house of worship. The college, which 
supplies more than one-half of the congregation, makes imperative 
the erection of a much larger house than would meet the needs of 
the local church. It is believed that this fact justifies the general 
appeal for assistance. 

The only important changes in the faculty since the last report 
are: the creation of the office of Dean of the College, to which Dr. 
Charles Edward Brewer has been appointed; the resignation of Dr. 
Edgar E. Stewart, Professor of Anatomy, and the appointment of 
Dr. Edward S. Ruth, of the anatomical staff of the Bellevue Hos- 
pital Medical College, New York City, to succeed him, and Dr. 
Hubert McNeill Poteat's assumption in September of the duties of 
the Latin professorship to which he was elected a year before. 

In connection with that report the committee to consider 
the communication of the Wake Forest Church presented the 
following which, after amendment, was adopted as follows: 



72 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Your Committee on the Wake Forest Church Letter beg leave to 
report : 

We believe there ought to be a house of worship at Wake Forest 
College. Owing to the fact that the Wake Forest church is not able 
to erect such a building as is demanded by the necessities of the 
student body, we recommend that the Convention heartily endorse 
the movement to erect a suitable church building at Wake Forest, 
and that it ask the churches throughout the State to raise $25,000 
for this cause, provided the church at Wake Forest raises $15,000. 
We further recommend that a committee of five brethren be ap- 
pointed to cooperate with the Wake Forest church in raising this 
money, and that work on the proposed building be begun at once. 

Archibald Johnson, 
W. C. Tyree. 
A. C. Irvin. 
G. P. Howell. 
J. A. Campbell, 

Committee. 

C. H. Durham, C. W. Mitchell, C. E. Maddry, A. John- 
son, and J. D. Elliott were named the committee to carry out 
the provision of the above report. 

Braxton Craig, of Monroe, for the committee to consider 
the resolutions of W. C. Barrett and those of Baylus Cade 
presented the followini> which was adopted unanimously 
without discussion : 

Your committee, to whom were referred the several resolutions in 
regard to the election of Trustees of Wake Forest College, Meredith 
College, and the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage, respectfully report, 
and make the following recommendations: 

1. That the charters of said institutions shall be so amended as 
to provide that the members of the Boards of Trustees shall be com- 
posed only of members from Baptist churches cooperating with the 
Baptist State Convention of North Carolina. 

2. That the charters of these institutions shall, where it is not 
now so provided, be changed so as to divide the present boards of 
trustees into three classes, the term of the first class to begin at a 
time fixed by the present boards, and expire two years thereafter, 
the second class to begin at the same time and expire four years 
thereafter, the third class to begin at the same time and expire six 
years thereafter, and those elected to succeed these several classes 
Fhall serve for a term of six years. 

3. That the classes hereinbefore provided for shall be composed 
of the prfsent Boards of Trustees and arranged by the said beards 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 73 

and submitted to this Convention at its next session for confirma- 
tion. 

4. That in case of vacancies created by expiration of term, death, 
or otherwise, successors shall be chosen by the Trustees themselves 
and submitted to this Convention for confirmation at the next ses- 
sion thereafter. 

5. That a committee of five be appointed by the Convention to 
secure the changes of charters provided for in these resolutions, 
and to make such suggestions to the next session of the Convention 
pertaining to the government of these institutions as they may deem 
wise. Braxton Ckaig, 

W. N. Jones, 

J. B. Weathebspoon, 

James Long, 

W. C. Barrett, 

Committee. 

On motion of Jno. E. Kay, the brethren making the above 
report were named as the committee to carry out the provi- 
sions of that report. 

The Committee on Social Conditions, through W. L. 
Poteat. presented its report which was adopted as follows: 

REPORT OP THE COMMITTEE ON SOCIAL CONDITIONS. 

A Christian church is a community of those who believe in Christ 
and who accept the authority of Christ. In its earliest form its 
organization was simple, for It was little more than a joyous fellow- 
ship in the memory of Jesus. But even in Jerusalem it was brought 
by its situation and ideals into social relations, and it took the first 
steps of its completer organization in response to local demand. 
Deacons are appointed to make effective the Christian impulse in 
the care of a socially dependent section of the community. Paul 
applied the principles of the Gospel to the solution of social ques- 
tions arising within the Christian community, but he led no general 
reform in society outside. He insisted that Christians must obey 
the law and do the duties of good citizenship, and profound social 
changes beyond the Christian community resulted from the ideals 
of social life and obligation cultivated within it. The Christian 
family set a new standard for the pagan family. The Christian 
doctrine of the equality of women and men before God undermined 
the pagan doctrine of the inferiority of woman. There was no Chris- 
tian propaganda for the abolition of slavery, which as an unchal- 
lenged social institution was the universal blight of the pagan 
world, but when early Christianity abolished the distinction between 
bond and free and treated slaves as brothers, it planted in society 



74 N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

the leaven which would ultimately transform the mass so thoroughly" 
as to make slavery an impossibility. In this w^ay — the way of 
leaven — has Christianity operated through all the later time as an 
elevating and purifying influence. Its achievements are the most 
precious of our social possessions — the Christian man, the Christian 
home, the Christian church, the Christian school, the Christian gov- 
ernment, that is, the humane and democratic government which 
recognizes the Christian standard of fraternity and justice. 

Your committee believes that with these achievements in its hands 
as apparatus and means Christianity is today face to face with a 
new opportunity of social service. The spirit of cooperation, itself 
a direct product of the Christian definition of man, is a marked 
feature of our period. What is called the social problem was in all 
its forms and implications created by the presence of the Christian 
standard in the midst of a society built upon pagan foundations. 
The time is full of humanitarian movements and schemes of social 
uplift and reform, and the need of them was never so great as now 
owing to the complications and more intimate contacts of modern 
life. But the opportunity — and we can not but feel the crisis — of 
Christianity emerges just here. This impulse to social betterment, 
this cooperation of good men everywhere in the battle against social 
wrong and the institutions which thrive at the expense of the race, 
is manifestly a Christian impulse, but so influential and pervasive 
has it been that it has spread beyond the boundaries of organized 
Christianity and now finds its most striking expression in activities 
which own no ecclesiastical allegiance or aflBliation. Men do not 
hesitate to say that the greatest moral forces of the time are ope- 
rating outside the church. The child disowns the mother and in 
some cases is forced to fight her. Here is the crisis. Its peril is 
that, if the church insists on being aloof from the world, the world 
will take the terrific A^engeance of insisting upon being aloof from 
the church. 

The situation becomes all the more serious when we reflect that 
the mission of the church is to establish the kingdom of God, that 
is, the reign of righteousness in the earthly life of man. The king- 
dom of God is the organic expression of the will of God in human 
relations, and it is to come on earth. It is the framework of the 
Gospel story, the unvarying theme of Jesus' teaching. There blazes 
up from every page of the Gospels the truth that Jesus came, not 
to propound a theory or to establish a system of religious philosophy, 
but to revolutionize the individual human nature and to extend the 
ministry of relief to actual human needs. He went about doing 
good, and of those who took his place to perpetuate this ministry 
He said, "As thou didst send me into the world even so send I them 
into the world." Accordingly the mission of the church is twofold — 
to make people good and to make society just. Jesus can do nothing 
with a bad man but make him good. Then He can use him for the 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 75 

purposes of the kingdom. And He can no more make a just society 
out of bad men than you can build a good house out of bad materials. 
Evangelism is primary and fundamental. But while the appeal and 
ministry of Jesus land on the individual, they do not rest there. 
He saves the individual in order to make him a savior. He saves 
the man in order to save the world. Evangelism, training, service — 
these three, but the aim of all is service. 

The local church is responsible for the regeneration of the men 
and women about it and for the regeneration of the society in the 
midst of which it stands as a city set on a hill. Its mission is to 
relieve suffering and remove its cause, to forestall the increase of 
defectives and dependents, to check the terrible havoc wrought by 
disease among the effective agents of the kingdom, to clean out the 
nests of vice, to fight in a heroic and relentless war every enemy 
in the life of man, to pluck up moral evil, which is everywhere the 
root of social unrighteousness — in short, to make its community a 
little province of the kingdom of God. W. L. Poteat, 

J. A. Gates, 

W. R. CULLOM, 

H. C. Moore, 

Committee. 

The following resolution, offered by James Long was by 
rising vote unanimously adopted : 

In view of the magnificent gift which Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Kennedy 
have so generously tendered the Thomasville Baptist Grphanage, be 
it resolved: 

1. That the Baptist State Convention, by rising vote, does hereby 
tender its grateful thanks to them, and does hereby also assure them 
of the deep appreciation of all our people. 

2. That this Convention wishes Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy a full 
measure of joys and blessings from God, in the realization that they 
have made it possible for our Convention to provide for a larger 
number of needy and dependent orphan boys and girls. 

3. That the Convention does hereby request Brethren Noah Biggs, 
B. W. Spilman, and M. L. Kesler to convey these greetings to Mr. 
and Mrs. Kennedy. 

Respectfully, James Long. 

T, M. Arrington, for the committee to consider the matter^ 
reported recommending that all the recommendations of the 
Board of Missions and Sunday Schools be adopted. The 
action of the committee was approved. 

Benediction was pronounced by L, Johnson. 



76 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



THURSDAY— Evening Session. 

The Convention reassembled and was led in prayer by 
Wade Bostic, of China. 

Rev. J. E. Underwood, Presiding Elder of the Methodist 
Episcopal Church, South, was presented and welcomed to a 
seat with us. 

W. C. Tyree, Vice-President of the Foreign Mission 
Board for Xorth Carolina, presided during the discussion of 
Foreign Missions. 

H. C. Moore read the following report which after an ad- 
dress by R. T. Bryan, of China, was adopted. 

JUDSON CENTENNIAL. 

Whereas, the Southern Baptist Convention at its last meeting 
called upon the denomination to raise within the next three (3) 
years one million two hundred and fifty thousand dollars 
($1,250,000), to be known as "The Judson Centennial Fund," for 
educational and general equipment purposes in foreign lands — two 
hundred thousand dollars ($200,000) of this sum to be spent upon 
the publication of Christian literature, two hundred and fifty thou- 
sand dollars ($250,000) upon church buildings, missionaries' homes 
and hospitals, and eight hundred thousand dollars ($800,000) upon 
the equipment of our foreign mission schools. This fund is to be 
distinct from and in addition to the regular annual income of the 
Foreign Mission Board, and the subscriptions are to be taken within 
three (3) years. 

Whereas, it appears to us most fitting that we so celebrate the 
one hundredth anniversary of the sailing of Adoniram Judson, the 
first American foreign missionary, and his subsequent acceptance 
of our Baptist faith; and. 

Whereas, recent detailed investigations conducted by the Foreign 
Mission Board reveal the most urgent need of this amount of money, 
and more; 

Resolved. That we give to this movement our heartiest endorse- 
ment and pledge to the Foreign Mission Board and to Dr. T. B. Ray, 
who has been set apart to lead in this effort, our fullest and most 
enthusiastic cooperation. 

Resolved, That we call upon our pastors and all our people to 
throw themselves into the raising of this money with a zeal that is 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 77 

commensurate with the vast and distressingly urgent needs and to 
facilitate in every possible way the efforts of the special workers in 
behalf of this mighty movement. 

Resolved, That the equipment of the Central China Baptist Mis- 
sion, built upon the foundation laid by Matthew T. Yates, be a part 
of North Carolina's share in the Judson Memorial movement. 

The report ou Foreign Missions was presented by T. W. 
O'Kelley, as follows: 

REPORT ON FOREIGN MISSIONS. 

Our supreme business as followers of Christ is to preach the 
gospel to all the world. Whatever we do must be done with the 
view of bringing in that day when "the earth shall be full of the 
knowledge of the Lord, as the waters cover the sea." A hundred 
years ago it looked as if that time belonged to the far-off years of 
the distant future, but now there are rapidly multiplying signs of 
its speedy coming. In all the dark lands of the earth there are 
some streaks of light, prophecy of the dawning day; so that men 
are talking in all seriousness of evangelizing the world in this gen- 
eration. We know not how long it will take to complete the glori- 
ous task, but we do know that there are many indications that the 
work will move forward to its consummation with surprising swift- 
ness. The day of experiment has passed, and with it have gone all 
the plausible pretexts for standing aloof from the most inspiring 
enterprise of all the ages. The spirit of optimism, born of the taste 
of victory, has taken hold of our people. More of them are giving, 
and the givers are giving more than ever before in our history. In 
the year 1910-'ll North Carolina Baptists gave to the cause of For- 
eign Missions a little more than $36,000. In the year 1911-'12, more 
than $43,000; an increase of nearly 20 per cent. This is a fair 
sample of the growing interest among the Baptist hosts throughout 
the South. In the Southern Baptist Convention as a whole the in- 
crease was about fifteen per cent. Let us thank God that He enabled 
us to make five per cent greater increase than the average. 

One of the most hopeful signs is the large number of our best 
young men and young women who are offering themselves for service 
in earth's most needy places. The waiting list is a long and choice 
one, and only lack of funds prevents the Foreign Mission Board 
from sending out new missionaries in sufficient number to adequately 
man present stations and enter some of the many open doors where 
our Lord has no one to lead the lost ones into the light. 

Another most encouraging fact is the growing willingness on the 
part of the heathen to hear the message of life. "How can they be- 



78 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

lieve on Him of whom they have not heard?" They tell us that the 
missionary's audience is no longer composed exclusively of the poor 
and the lowly, but that soldiers, army officers, and statesmen are 
taking time to give serious attention to the story of Jesus and His 
love. 

Best of all, God is putting His seal of approval on the work. In 
the year ending April 30, 1912, there were 1,534 baptisms in China, 
107 in Africa, 68 in Japan, 80 in Italy, 230 in Mexico, 2,169 in Brazil, 
and 112 in Argentina, making a total of 4,300. But these figures 
give a wholly inadequate conception of the far-reaching influence 
of the gospel in heathen lands. The ten theological schools are 
training 245 preachers to carry the gospel light into the dark 
corners of their respective countries. The nine women's training 
schools are equipping and inspiring 312 women to go into the homes 
of their heathen sisters with the message of eternal life. Two hun- 
dred and eight other schools give the consecrated teachers the op- 
portunity of reaching 5,599 scholars with the gospel of Jesus Christ. 
Four hundred and twenty-two Sunday Schools teach the way of life 
to 14,562 scholars. Three hundred and forty-two churches stand 
like lighthouses inviting the millions who are sinking beneath the 
billowy waves of heathenism to come to the Rock of Ages. The 
nineteen hospitals and dispensaries with their thirteen medical mis- 
sionaries are touching with the ministry of healing more than 
50,000 patients a year, and thus have the privilege of telling them 
of Jesus, the Great Physician of the soul. With such thrilling op- 
portunities, and with such signal blessings from God on our labors, 
sluggish must be his soul and dim his vision who does not see with 
joy unspeakable the upward shooting of the spires of light, announc- 
ing that the day of victory is at hand, if we will only go forth in 
His name and lift up his banner over the nations for which He died. 

We recommend: 1. That our Convention pledge itself to raise 
the $50,000 which the Committee on Apportionment, appointed by 
the Southern Baptist Convention, thought our equitable portion of 
the $618,000 asked of the whole South. 

2. That the Associational Vice-Presidents, in cooperation with the 
State Vice-President, conduct vigorous campaigns of enlightenment 
and enlistment in their respective associations, and that the churches 
be urged to adopt some plan of systematic giving, preferably the 
envelope system. 

3. That pastors encourage the organization of Mission Study 
Circles in their churches. 

4. That our people be urged to subscribe for and read the Foreign 
Mission Journal, in order that they may keep themselves in intelli- 
gent and sympathetic touch with the work in the ends of the earth. 

5. That our people be reminded of their solemn duty and holy 
privilege of praying for the Foreign Mission Board and for the 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 79 

workers who have forsaken all in the homeland that they might 
follow Jesus in the life of sacrificial service in lands beyond the seas. 
Respectfully submitted, T. W. O'Kelley. 

E. L. Weston. 

R. A. MooBE. 

S. A. HOWAKD. 

C. G. Wells. 

C. K. Dozier, of Japan, and Wade Bostic, of China, told 
of conditions in tlieir respective fields. R. J. Willingham 
addressed the Convention on behalf of the work of the Tor- 
eign Mission Board. 

The report was adopted. 

The President announced the Committee on Temperance: 
C. Almon Upchiirch, 0. L. String-field, R. P. Walker, Archi- 
bald Johnson, J. O. Alderman, J. B. Jackson. 

The Convention adjourned with prayer bj J. N. Stallings. 



FRIDAY^ — ^MoENiNG Session. 

The Convention was led in its devotions by C. C, Smith, 
of Whiteville. 

It was voted that the reading of the Minutes of yesterday 
be dispensed with. 

H. L. Swain, of Druid Park Baptist Church, Baltimore, 
was introduced and given cordial greeting by the President. 

J. D. Bruner, President of Chowan College, for the Board 
of Trustees, made report as follows: 

REPORT ON CHOWAN COLLEGE. 

The present enrollment of students is one hundred and forty-four, 
the largest in the history of the college. The dormitories are full 
and a few applicants for rooms have been denied admission. 

The curriculum has been further enlarged, and next year Greek 
and Italian will be added as electives in the Junior and Senior 
years. Beginning with the autumn of 1914 the fourteen units will 
he required for full admittance to the Freshman class. The faculty 
now numbers fourteen. Rev. Q. C. Davis has been appointed Pro- 



80 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

fessor of Bible and Philosopliy, and college chaplain. He also 
preaches every Sunday at the Murfreesboro Baptist Church. 

The financial condition of the college is steadily improving, the 
current expenses, including repairs and some equipment, being 
met, a small surplus remaining for the running of the institution 
during the summer vacation. The recent purchase of land adjoining 
the college grounds increases the size of our magnificent campus to 
nearly fifty acres. A new system of water works and a new heating 
plant are being installed. 

The movement to raise an endowment fund of one hundred thou- 
sand dollars is progressing as rapidly as could be expected under 
the circumstances. During the past fifteen or sixteen months the 
President has, at odd times, raised in cash and good pledges from 
churches and individuals sixteen thousand dollars. Last May 
twenty-six churches in the Chowan Association made pledges on 
the endowment fund, the amounts varying from one dollar to twenty- 
five dollars. A friend has bequeathed us one thousand dollars. Mr. 
E. F. Aydlett, of Blackwell Memorial Baptist Church, of Elizabeth 
City, has offered to give two hundred dollars a year for ten years 
towards the endowment, provided the college can find five others — 
individuals, families, or churches — who will do the same by Janu- 
ary 1, 1913. Three or four others have been found. The P. N. A. 
Literary Society has started a loan fund with the sum of one hun- 
dred dollars. Many others are making annual contributions for 
five or ten years, the amounts varying from fifty cents to one hun- 
dred dollars. 

Respectfully submitted, Jas. D. Bbuxer, President. 

J. D. Bniner addre.-sed the Convention on behalf of 
Chowan College. 

The President made announcement of committees for 1913, 
as follows: 

Foreign Missions — J. C. Turner, W. R. L. Smith. 

Home Missions — J. H. Foster, A. C. Hamby. 

State Missions — I. M. Mercer, J. J. Hurt. 

Sunday Schools — Gilbert T. Stephenson, C. J. D. Parker. 

Recorder-^R. L. Gay, A. E. Brown. 

Ministerial Education — J. D. Harte, T. H. King. 

Temperance — R. B. White, J. A. Gates. 

Woman's Work— J. S. Snyder, W. F. Staley. 

Obituaries — C. W. Scarborough. 

Order of Business — ^W. A. Cooper, C. W. Blanchard, R. G. Kendrick. 

A letter from F. M. Jordan, of Calvert, was read and 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 81 

X. B. Broughton was authorized to send him fraternal 
2:reetin2:s from the Convention : 

The following resolution, offered by L. Johnson, was 
adopted : 

Whereas, a petition has been received from Burnt Swamp Associ- 
ation asking for thie privilege of working through our Mission Board 
but not requesting representation in the Convention, therefore 

Resolved, That this request be granted and that we assure the 
brethren of the Burnt Swamp Association of our sympathy and in- 
terest in their work and that we pray God's blessings upon them. 

B. W. Spilman read the report of the Committee on Sun- 
day Schools which was as follows : 

REPORT ON SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

I. The Sunday School Condition in General. 

1. There is a feeling of uneasiness in the Sunday School world. 
Nobody knows just what is going to take place next. This is the 
fourth such general wave which has swept over the world during 
the modern Sunday School era. The first was in the days of the 
beginnings, from 1780 to 1800. The second was in 1825, when the 
American Sunday School Union attempted to take charge of the 
Sunday School work of America and adopted a uniform series of 
lessons. The third was in 1872, when the uniform lesson system 
was adopted. The fourth is the present. 

The present feeling of unrest centers around three phases of 
Sunday School work, viz., the lessons, teacher training, and the 
adult movement. 

The selection of lessons has always been one of the phases of 
the Sunday School work which has held the front of the stage. The 
present controversy would require too much space to tell the story 
in this report. Who controls the trend of lessons will shape the 
thinking of the next generation. From the present outlook the 
present uniform system of lessons will pass off the scene of action 
with the present cycle of lessons. Already the Southern Baptist 
Convention has spoken. Since 1910 there has been a Southern Bap- 
tist Lesson Committee meeting annually or oftener as the need 
appeared. This committee does not select the lessons but it decides 
on the lessons which are to be used. The General Association of 
Kentucky Baptists in recent session passed a resolution asking 
that the Baptists of the South select their own lessons. A report is 
no place for prophecy. Let us wait and see. 

6 



82 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

In teacher-training and in the adult Sunday School work the 
same unrest is felt. The denominations are, with good will to all, 
quietly taking charge of their own work and doing it in their own 
way. 

2. There are certain forces with which we must reckon. Among 
these are the independent publishers. Some of these use the regular 
International Lessons, others have lesson systems of their own. 
Our people are disturbed little by them. But in some sections of 
the country the problem is serious. 

The Religious Education Association has set itself to improve the 
Sunday School condition. Its influence has not filtered down to 
us as yet. 

The Sunday School Council of Evangelical Denominations is com- 
posed of the officers of the denominational organizations having the 
general oversight of the Sunday School work of the denominations. 
It stands for the denominations doing their own work in their own 
way, learning from each other's successes and blunders but holding 
to the denominational note in Sunday School work. 

The International Sunday School Association has been in the 
field for many years. It has been a great clearing house for Sunday 
School methods and has helped in many ways. The policy of this 
association has changed very much in the past ten years. It has 
ceased to be a representative free for all convention and has be- 
come a close corporation. So far as the Baptists of North Carolina 
and the South are concerned it neither helps nor hinders our work 
to any great extent. 

3. There has been real progress in the general Sunday School 
condition. This is evidenced everywhere by the erection of build- 
ings adapted to the purposes of Sunday School work. The schools 
are better graded, the organization is more thorough and more ef- 
fective. Teachers are awaking to their responsibility and are 
taking courses of training. A natural result is a larger number 
of persons taking the work offered by the Sunday Schools. During 
the past ten years there has been an average net gain among South- 
ern Baptists of sixty thousand Sunday School scholars annually. If 
the same proportion continues for the next ten — and indications 
point to an even greater percentage of increase — we will make a net 
gain of one million in ten years. 

II. The Sunday School Board of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

Twenty-one years old, this institution, in the vigor of its young 
manhood, celebrates this event by the erection of a splendid new 
building, now under way, which will be the just pride of all of our 
people. 

This Board, established amid stress and storm, has proven its 
right to be. It has supplied a literature through these years, books, 
periodicals and tracts adapted to the needs of our people, and first- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 83 

class in quality. Its new series of graded lessons, embracing the 
Beginners, Primary and Junior Departments, is meeting with marked 
success. 

It has helped outside agencies; many an orphan has had a Bible 
of his own, the gift of our Sunday School Board. The two theologi- 
cal seminaries have felt its helpful touch. The Home Mission Board, 
the Foreign Mission Board, and the "Woman's Missionary Union 
have been helped materially in their work. There is not a State 
Board of Missions in the territory of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion which has not felt the helpful lift of this Board. Before the 
Sunday School Board had any field work of its own it was helping 
North Carolina to do this kind of work. It still continues this 
policy. Last year the Board helped the various States to the amount 
of $6,500. 

It has fostered the B. Y. P. U. of the South through the years. 
There are now two secretaries of the Board devoting their time to 
this kind of work, while all of its secretaries lend help when pos- 
sible. 

Its own system of field work has helped to push forward the 
Sunday School work of the South to a great extent. It has seven 
field secretaries and two ladies giving their time to this work. 
From the Teacher Training office in Nashville there are issued every 
month about 500 of the diplomas of this department, and the num- 
ber is increasing with tremendous rapidity. 

The work has been a success. The annual business of the Board 
has increased from about $19,000 to more than $300,000 annually. 
During its twenty-one years the business has been $2,503,015. From 
this amount the Board has given back to the denomination 
$476,082.81. 

III. The North Carolina Sunday School Work. 

North Carolina has had an honorable history in the Sunday School 
work. This Convention appointed its first Sunday School field 
worker in 1834. It has had a long line of men who have done good 
work in this field since that day. It furnished the first graduate 
of the teacher-training system of the Southern Baptist Convention. 
It furnished the first Blue Seal graduate. For years it has stood 
in the very front in number of Sunday Schools and Sunday School 
scholars. There are more Sunday School scholars in the Baptist 
Sunday Schools of North Carolina than in any other State. 

In the men furnished to the Sunday School field we should feel 
a sense of gratitude: G. W. Andrews, of Georgia; E. L. Middleton, 
of North Carolina; J. D. Moore, of South Carolina; Hight C. Moore, 
formerly State Secretary of North Carolina and later Field Secre- 
tary of the Sunday School Board; J. B. Moseley, of Louisiana; 
B. W. Spilman, Field Secretary of the Sunday School Board; J. T. 



84 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Watts, of Virginia; T. J. Watts, of Missouri — all of these North 
Carolina has furnished to the Sunday School field. 

North Carolina has been true to her own Sunday School work 
all of the years. When certain Baptists of the country decided to 
turn over the Bible work and with it the Sunday School work to 
the American Baptist Publication Society, and came to North Caro- 
lina to send representatives to a Convention at Saratoga for that 
purpose, this Convention, meeting in Shelby in 1882, voted de- 
clining to go into the arrangement. The Biblical Recorder alone 
of all of the Baptist papers of America stood loyally by the Sunday 
School Board of the Southern Baptist Convention from the first 
mention of the proposition to establish it until today. 

The outlook is encouraging. The work in this State is no longer 
an experiment. It is an assured fact. The Baptist people of the 
State are committed to it. They cheerfully contribute the money 
for its support. 

Secretary Middleton has pushed the work untiringly to every 
section of the State. The results are apparent. 

The increase in numbers has been very marked. During the five 
years of Secretary Middleton's work there have been added to the 
number of Sunday School scholars reported more than fifty thou- 
sand. The proportion of schools to churches shows up well. In 
this State there are twenty associations having as many schools as 
churches; of these twenty, eight have more schools than churches. 
Kentucky comes next in this respect, with eight associations so 
reporting. 

The future is bright with hope. We pledge ourselves to stand 
by this work and give to it our hearty support. 

B. W. Spilman, 
J. B. Weathebspoon, 
W. R. Beach, 
G. A. Martin, 
Chas. C. Smith, 
S. M. Bbinson, 

Committee. 

Tn connection with this report, E. L. Middleton, Field 
Secretary for Sunday Schools in North Carolina, called at- 
tention to portions of the report of the Board of Missions 
and Sunday Schools. 

The report was adopted. 

The following resolution, presented by W. C. Tyree, was 
adopted : 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 85 

Resolved, That it is the conviction of this Convention that it is 
desirable and important for many reasons that our Sunday School 
Board, as soon as it considers it advisable, select and prepare our 
own Sunday School lessons. 

I. J. Van Ness, of the Sunday School Board of the South- 
ern Baptist Convention, addressed the Convention on behalf 
of that Board. 

The following report, read by J. A. Gates for the com- 
mittee, was adopted : 

Your Committee to consider the recommendation of the Sunday 
School Board and the resolutions on Baptist Encampment beg to 
recommend that a committee of five be appointed to carry out the 
provisions of article five in the Board's recommendations and the 
provisions of the Baptist Encampment resolutions. 

J. H. Foster, R. D. Caldwell, C. M. Beach, H. B. Parker, 
Jr., J. A. Gates, were named as the committee referred 
to above. 

A. Johnson offered the following resolution which was 

adopted : 

Whereas, under democratic form of government the citizen is 
the sovereign; and 

Whereas, the strength and perpetuity of our government depends 
upon the intelligence and character of the electorate; and 

Whereas, the public schools furnish the only means whereby the 
masses of our people can ever hope to be educated and trained for 
citizenship— more than 90 per cent of them never attending any 
other than the public schools; and 

Whereas, our public schools are entirely inadequate to do the 
work for want of sufficient funds, the school term being too short, 
and the teachers too poorly paid: 

Therefore, we, the Baptist State Convention, in session assembled 
at Goldsboro, N. C, do most earnestly and respectfully petition the 
next General Assembly of North Carolina to appropriate a sufficient 
sum of money out of the State Treasury to put within the reach of 
every child in the State a good public free school for at least six 
months in each year. 

Carey J. Hunter, for the Board of Trustees, presented the 
following report on Meredith College : 



86 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF MEREDITH COLLEGE. 

By your generous permission, and, indeed, under your command, 
the Trustees of Meredith appear to give their annual account of 
the work committed to them by you. Under the good hand of God 
the college has entered upon its fourteenth session with signal 
marks of the divine favor. First of all, concerning the students 
themselves, always and properly the center of interest with us, we 
are glad to be able to make a good report, both as to their number 
and quality. The enrollment to date is 375. Of these, 237 are 
boarders, the largest number of boarding students for the fall 
semester in our history. The total enrollment is 26 below that of 
last fall. But in this comparison account should be taken of the 
elimination of 46 students of the lower grades, now abolished, who 
were included in the last report, but must be omitted here. So the 
last year's enrollment, which was far above any previous record, 
promises to be surpassed this session. 

You will be gratified to know also that the personnel of the stu- 
dent body shows marked improvement, particularly in respect to 
general intelligence and academic grading. Although the entrance 
requirements have been pretty regularly advanced year by year, 
the present Freshman class numbers 91, which is considerably above 
that of any former session. One hundred and seventy-four of our 
number are regular college students; 76 are in the High School, 
while the rest, mainly local students, are devoting their time to 
special work in music, art, or elocution. 

And the Convention should understand that, whether rightly or 
not, we adhere rigidly to our published requirements in admitting 
students to our Freshman class. That is, they are not permitted 
to skip and leave unfinished the work of lower classes in order to 
hasten their graduation or for any other reason. 

In accordance with the spirit and purpose of its founders, the 
management recognizes and seeks constantly to impress the lord- 
ship of Jesus there as in the churches, and as far as possible oppor- 
tunity is offered for the development of the students in all things 
that promise to fit them for service in the kingdom of God. En- 
couragement and assistance are rendered them in the prosecution 
of their various religious enterprises. Work done in the Bible 
Department counts towards their A.B. degree. In October illumi- 
nating and stimulating lectures were given in the chapel by Dr. 
and Mrs. R. T. Bryan, and these were followed in the same week 
by a series of strong, spiritual and uplifting sermons by Dr Waller, 
of Asheville. 

It has also been our good fortune this fall to entertain in our 
chapel one of the institutes conducted by the Sunday School Board 
at Nashville, and for six days to enjoy the benefits of lectures from 
such experts as Brethren Spilman, Watts, and Burroughs. A num- 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 87 

ber of the students found time to take the entire course and stand 
the examinations, all receiving certificates of creditable work. 

The respective positions vacated by the resignations of Professor 
Watson, of the department of Mathematics; Miss Meserve, chair of 
Latin; Mr. Brown, Director of Music, and Misses Middleton and 
Carroll, have been filled by the election of Misses Vann and Loomis, 
Mr. Hagedorn, and Misses Ella Thompson and Vivian Betts. Misses 
Ruby Penny and Mabel Bost have been added to the music faculty, 
and Miss Anna Pridgen has been made Instructor in Art. 

The graded school which had been conducted by the college since 
its first opening, partly for the benefit of its own students in the 
department of Education, has been abolished. Our students now 
use the city schools for observation work. On account of conditions 
in various sections of the State it seems necessary to preserve, for 
the present, our High School Department. But we constantly urge 
young women who are not ready for our Freshman class and who 
are in reach of a good high school to prepare, if practicable, for 
the Freshman class before entering Meredith. If conditions im- 
prove in the next five years as they have in the last five we shall, 
probably be able to confine ourselves strictly to college work by the 
end of that period. 

The endowment campaign, which was inaugurated under your 
direction at your session in Hendersonville two years ago, was 
successfully completed by the first of last July. According to our 
agreement with the General Education Board in New York, we were 
tions. The amount actually raised was $118,600, which, it is be- 
lieved, will fully meet the conditions prescribed by the General 
Education Board, provided the pledges made are all redeemed. But 
it should be remembered by all concerned that there was little 
margin left by the pledges secured for loss in collections, and it is 
earnestly hoped, therefore, that all who made pledges will do their 
utmost to redeem them as they mature. 

Of the amount subscribed, $27,310.43 has been collected; in addi- 
tion to this sum, deeds to certain real estate and stocks amounting 
to $3,200 are already in hand. 

The Convention was addressed by R. T. Vann, President 
of Meredith College. 

C. A. Upchurch presented the following report on Tem- 
perance which, after discnssion by the author, and by O. L. 
Stringtield, Secretary of the Anti-Saloon League of Xorth 
Carolina, was adopted : 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON TEMPERANCE. 
From the very inception of the modern temperance movement In 
North Carolina our Baptist people have been in the forefront of 



88 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

the battle. The triumphs of the past have found the banners in 
Baptist hands. The fight is still on. Every boy born within our 
borders is a new temperance problem and a challenge to all our 
people to keep up the fight, 
to raise by that time in cash or good subscriptions $100,000 and 

Every fiber of our Baptist life and civilization rebels against 
also enough to provide for the payment of all outstanding obliga- 
the liquor business, whether conducted in a legalized saloon or in 
an outlawed blind tiger. 

We men who toiled and struggled and suffered for the victory of 
May 26, 1908, must keep our armor buckled on, must oppose the 
enemy at every point of attack, and "Where duty calls or danger 
be never wanting there." 

The progress in temperance reform has been great. The traflSc 
has been outlawed. The liquor politician has been put out of busi- 
ness, and the dram discouraged until the dram-drinker is ashamed 
of his habit. Public sentiment is strong against the crime of selling 
liquor and the courts are prosecuting such criminals and sending 
them to the roads. The Collector of Internal Revenue at Wash- 
ington, Mr. Cabell, speaking to this point, said recently: "North 
Carolina has made a stronger effort to enforce her prohibition laws 
than any other State having State-wide prohibition. From the 
standpoint of law observance, I can say that conditions in North 
Carolina are good." 

For this success we rejoice, thank God, and take courage. 

After a study of the temperance situation in our State and nation, 
your committee believes that the Legislature ought to enact a law 
giving authority to police officers to search places suspected of 
selling liquor and to seize such liquor when found. That the Con- 
gress of the United States ought to pass a law that will restore to 
each State the right to protect itself against liquor shipped from 
other States, and that we need a campaign for total abstinence. 
Therefore we recommend: 

1. That this Convention memorialize the General Assembly that 
convenes in January, 1913, to enact a search and seizure law as a 
means to the enforcement of our prohibition law. 

2. That we memorialize the Congress of the United States to 
pass the Webb-Kenyon interstate liquor shipment bill now pending, 
which is fixed as the order of the day in the Senate for December 
16, 1912. And that we assure our Senators and Representatives of 
our hearty approval of their action in working for the passage of 
this measure. 

3. That our pastors and Sunday School superintendents cooperate 
with the Anti-Saloon League in its efforts to get the children to sign 
the pledge to abstain from the use of intoxicating liquors. 

4. That we approve the action of the Executive Committee of the 
Anti-Saloon League in calling a State Convention of our temperance 



MINUTES OF SESSION 1912. 89 

forces to meet in Raleigh, January 30, 1913, and that we urge our 
pastors and temperance workers to be there, for we consider this a 
strategic and an important epoch in our worli. We also urge that 
a goodly number of our strongest men attend the Temperance Con- 
ference called to meet in Washington, D. C, December 16-19 next, 
in the interest of legislation to stop the shipment of liquor to blind 
tigers in dry territory. 

5. That we commend the work and literature of the Anti-Saloon 
League, and commend the League to all our people as worthy of 
our prayers, our financial aid and our hearty personal cooperation, 
urging all our pastors to use Brethren Davis and Stringfield to sup- 
plement and strengthen their own work for temperance and reform. 
Respectfully submitted, C. Almon Upchtjech, 

Archibald Johnson, 
J. O. Alderman, 
R. P. Walker, 
J. B. Jackson, 
O. L. Stringfield, 

Committee. 

It was voted that the following brethren constitute the 
Committee on the Jiidson Centennial Campaign in i^orth 
Carolina: H. C. Moore, W. C. Tyree, L. Johnson, jSi. B. 
Bronghton, C. J. Hunter. 

M. L. Kesler offered the following which was heartily 
adopted : 

In view of the gracious hospitality enjoyed by this Convention, 
be it 

Resolved, That the best thanks we are capable of expressing be 
extended to this noble band of Goldsboro Baptists, along with all 
generous Goldsboro, our heartiest thanks for their most cordial 
hospitality; and that we assure the press reporters of our apprecia- 
tion of the daily records sent out to the people, also that we grate- 
fully acknowledge the kind consideration given us by the different 
railroads. 

G. T. Lumpkin gave notice of a purpose to offer at the 
next session of the Convention a resolution as to its mem- 
bership with the following features: 

Make the following brethren ex officio full members of the Bap- 
tist State Convention: President of Wake Forest College, Presi- 
dent of Meredith College, General Manager of Thomasville Orphan- 
age, Recording Secretaries of the Convention, corresponding Sec- 



90 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

retary of the Convention, Secretary of the Sunday School Board of 
the Convention, Editor of the Biblical Recorder, Editor of Charity 
and Children, and one male representative appointed annually by 
the churches for every thirty dollars contributed to its fund: Pro- 
vided, that each church shall have at least one representative and 
that no church shall have more than five representatives. 

W. p. Campbell presented the following which was 
adopted. 

Your committee appointed last year to consider the advisability 
of organizing a Baptist Ministers' Assurance Association report that 
such an organization has been effected by the Baptist Ministers' 
Conference connected with this Convention. Forty-nine members 
have been enrolled, and the following officers have been chosen: 

Rev. W. P. Campbell, President; Rev. T. J. Taylor, First Vice- 
President; Rev. W. R. Cullom, Secretary and Treasurer; Rev. Liv- 
ingston Johnson, Auditor. 

We bespeak for this organization the hearty cooperation of the 
ministers and laymen of this Convention. And we hope that the 
enrollment will soon include 500 ministers as beneficiary members 
and 500 laymen as honorary members. W. P. Campbell, 

C. G. Wells, 

Committee. 

W. R. Cullom was authorized to convey to C. M. Beach, of 
Delway, fraternal greetings from the Convention and its 
prayer fqr his complete recovery. 

It was voted that the Boards of the Convention be consti- 
tuted as last year, and the following brethren were author- 
ized to name successors for such vacancies in them as may 
appear: G. T. Lumpkin, L. R. Pruett, W. H. Reddish, 
J. S. Farmer, G. T. Watkins. 

The Secretaries were instructed to have the Minutes 
printed and w'ere allow^ed the usual compensation for their 
services. 

After closing prayer by J. D. Hufham the Convention 
adjourned to meet again in Shelby, December 9, 1913. 

C. H. DuRHA^r, President. 

iN". B. Brougiito.n. ) , , . 

, oecretanes. 
Chas. E. Bkewek, \ 



LIST OF MESSENGERS 



ANSON. 

Wadesioro, First — W. H. Reddish. 

BEULAH. 

Roxboro — D. F. Putnam. 
Yanceyville — C. M. Murchison. 

BLADEN. 

Bladenboro — A. J. Freeman. 

BRUNSWICK. 

Southport — D. I. Watson. 

BRUSHY MOUNTAIN. 

North Wilkesboro — J. M. Dunaway, S. E. Absher. 

BUNCOMBE. 

Biltmore — W. W. Marr. 

Asheville, First— C. B. Waller, J. M. Stoner, R. B. Duckett, Wake 
Forest. 

Calvary, Asheville — A. E. Brown. 

West End, Asheville — G. P. Hamrick. 

Black Mountain — E. P. Mumford, Ridgecrest. 

CALDWELL. 

Lenoir — J. 0. Fullbright. 

CAPE FEAE-COLUMBUS. 

Antioch — J. J. Adams, Whiteville. 

Lennon's Cross Roads — A. H. Porter, Whiteville. 

Whiteville— J. H. Poteet, J. E. Elkins. 

Williams's Cross Roads — Grover Nance, Boardman. 

CAROLINA. 

Hendersonville, First — K. W. Cawthon. 
Hendersonville, East — W. N. Flanders. 

CATAWBA KIVEB. 

Morganton, First — E. N. Johnson, E. McK. Goodwin. 
Mount Home — R. C. Whitener, Morganton. 

CENTRAL. 

Brassfield—W. H. Garner, Youngsville, R. No. 2; G. L. Allen, 
Creedmoor, R. No. 1. 

Flat Rock — J. S. Layton, Franklinton. 
Forestville — Asa P. Gray, Wilmington. 



92 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

Franklinton—G. P. Harrill, R. B. White. 

Hopkins Chapel — W. A. Perry, Wakefield, R. No. 3. 

Midway — Hubert A. Perry, Raleigh, R. No. 1. 

Raleigh, First — L. Johnson, J. E. Ray, R. T. Vann, H. C. Moore, 
J. Y. Joyner, J. R. Medlin, Gary; J. S. Farmer, Carey J. Hunter, T. 
W. O'Kelley, C. F. Meserve, J. D. Boushall, W. N. Jones, E. L. Mid- 
dleton, T. W. Brewer. 

Rolesville — H. H. Williams, Wake Forest, R. No. 2; Macon Alford, 
Wake Forest, R. No. 2; S. H. Scarborough, Wake Forest, R. No. 2; 
E. E. Faison, Wake Forest, R. No. 2; L. N. Ranes, Wake Forest, 
R. No. 2; M. W. Daniel, Youngsville. 

Wakefield— A. A. Pippin, C. H. Chamblee, W. C. Ferrell, Pittman 
Stell. 

Wake Forest— W. L. Poteat, E. W. Sikes, J. M. Edwards, W. N. 
Johnson, Chas. E. Brewer, W. R. Cullom, E. W. Timberlake, W. L. 
Griggs, C. H. Robertson, E. B. Earnshaw, J. G. Mills, W. R. Powell, 
R. M. Squires, E. W. Timberlake, Jr., Jno. F. Lanneau. 

CHOWAX. 

Ballard's Bridge — W. J. Byrum, Ryland. 

Blackwell Memorial — I. N. Loftin, J. H. Morrisette, Elizabeth City. 
Center Hill — J. O. Alderman, Edenton. 
Corinth — S. S. Davis, Elizabeth City. 
Edenton — E. L. Wells. 

Elizabeth City, First— E. F. Sawyer, W. N. Gregory, W. W. Sisk, 
L. T. Reed, W. R. Haight, F. L. Garrett. 
Gatesville — T. L. Brown. 
Hertford— A. A. Butler. 
Manteo — O. N. Marshall. 

Mount Pleasant — R. E. Brickhouse, H. A. Litchfield, Creswell. 
Mount Tabor — A. C. Hare, Mapleton. 
Pleasant Grove — W. E. Gregory, Indiantown. 
Poplar Branch — J. F. Murray. 
Rockyhoek — J. Tynch, Tyner. 

Sawyer's Creek— John M. Bell, J. P. Sawyer, Belcross. 
Shiloh—S. F. Bristow, Elizabeth City— J. C. Wright, Shiloh. 
Swan Quarter — J. E. Kirk. 
Warwick — A. J. Ward, Gliden; A. F. Roundtree, Hobbsville. 

CUMBERLAND. 

Fayetteville, First— J. S. Snyder, W. H. Powell, F. R. Hall, Jno. 
A. Gates, W. G. Duncan. 
Hope Mills— J. M. Gibbs, Cotton. 
Magnolia — E. Lee Fox, Stedman. 



LIST OF MESSENGERS. 93 

EASTERN. 

Bethel — L. L. Johnson, Delway. 

Beulaville — C. H. Cashwell. 

Clinton — H. L. Stewart, John A. Stevens, R. C. Sandling. 

Corinth — C. J. Rogers, Rose Hill. 

Delway — W. J. Fryar, S. B. Wilson, J. M. Alderman. 

Island Creek — L. J. Teachey. 

Johnson — W. H. Middleton, "Warsaw. 

Mount Olive — W. B. Oliver, M. O. Summerlin, F. M. Southerland, 
B. F. DeLoatch, Clinton. 

New Hope — C. E. Daniel, J. L. Carroll, Turkey. 

Rose Hill — J. M. Page. 

Warsaw— J. R. Wilson, O. P. Middleton, E. J. Harrell, C. J. D. 
Herring, D. V. Thomson. 

FLAT RIVER. 

Bethel Hill — J. A. Beam. 
Enon — Hamilton Hester, Oxford. 
Flat Rock — A. T. Newton, Youngsville. 
Mill Creek— T. H. Street. 

Oxford, First— F. P. Hobgood, C. D. Ray, R. H. Marsh, J. B. 
Weatherspoon. 

Oxford, West — D. F. Lanier, C. A. Hurst, E. G. Usry. 
Roxboro — A. R. Foushee. 

FRENCH BROAD. 

Mars Hill — R. L. Moore, J. S. Connell, O. L. Stringfield. 

GREEN RIVER. 

Marion — Edward Long. 
Rutherfordton — R. H. Herring. 

HAYWOOD. 

Locusfield — J. R. Owen, Canton. 
Waynesville — J. M. McManaway. 

JOHNSTON COUNTY. 

Benson — J. M. Duncan. 
Bethesda — J. J. Wallace, Wilson's Mills. 

Clayton— A. C. Hamby, D. H. McCullers, R. H. Gower, C. W. 
Carter, C. L. Barnes. 

Corinth — J. B. Woodard, Wendell. 

Middlesex — W. 0. Bilbro. 

Mount Moriah — N. R. Pool, J. F. Pool, Clayton. 

Selma—R. W. Horrell, G. M. Willets. 

Smithfield — J. B. Jackson. 

Wendell — S. E. Garner, Raleigh. 

White Oak — J. M. Eason, Wilson's Mills. 

Wilsori's Mills — C. A. Jenkens. 



94 A^ C. BAPTIST STATE CONTENTION. 

KINGS MOUNTAIN. 

Boiling Spritigs — W. H. Wall, Baylus Cade, Shelby. 

Double Springs — D. G. "Washburn, Shelby. 

Kings Mountain — J. C. Baumgarten, John R. Miller. 

Shelby, First— Li. W. Swope. 

Shelby, Second— J. W. Suttle. 

Zion—A. C. Irvin, Shelby; J. M. Wilson, Shelby, R. 5. 

LIBERTY. 

Lexington — J. M. Hamrick, G. W. Miller. 

Orphanage — M. L. Kesler, F. B. Hamrick, J. D. Newton, S. H. 
Averitt, Thomasville. 

Thotnasville — Archibald Johnson, G. A. Martin. 
Wallburg— John M. Cheek, C. M. Wall. 

LITTLE RIVER. 

Apex, Central — J. M. HoUoman. 

Bute's Creek — J. A. Campbell. 

Coats — W. H. Parrish. 

Dunn — James Long, E. Lee. 

Juniper Springs — T. S. Guy, A. P. Thomas, Broadway. 

MECKLENBURG-CAB AERUS. 

Chadwick — J. R. Pace. 

Charlotte, First — I. W. Durham, J. P. Hackney, C. E. Gower, W. L. 
Walker. 

Charlotte, Pritchard Memorial — W. A. Smith, J. J. Ezell. 
Charlotte, Ninth Avenue — S. F. Conrad, L. R. Pruett. 
Concord, First — S. N. Watson. 
Concord, West — J. W. Snyder. 
Concord, McGill Street — J. L. Rogers. 
Eannapolis — E. C. Andrew, E. F. Carter. 

MONTGOMERY. 

Dover — J. G. Williams, Spies, No. 2. 
Troy—S. W. Oldham. 

MOUNT ZION. 

Burlington — J. A. Hackney. 

Durham, First — L. G. Cole, John Jeter Hurt, R. J. Teague, R. H. 
Riggsbee, Chas. L. Haywood, D. H. Wilcox. 
Durham, Second — J. T. Riddick, J. W. Davis. 
Durham, North — T. J. Anderson, J. M. Arnette. 
Durham, East — M. P. Davis. 
Durham, West — E. S. Pierce. 
Durham, Edgemont — Chas. C. Smith. 
Graham — Jas. W. Rose. 
Hillsboro — J. R. Greene. 



LIST OF MESSENGERS. 95 



NEUSE-ATLANTIC. 



Ayden — M. A. Adams, Winterville. 

Beaufort — M. Leslie Davis, Lucie M. Davis, C. H. Trueblood. 

Cove — H. B. Hines. 

Falling Creek — N. D. Blackman, Goldsboro, No. 4; T. J. Hood, 
Goldsboro, No. 4; C. E. Stevens, Freemont. 

Fort Barnwell — J. W. Lane, Geo. B. Tew. 

Goldsboro— Geo. T. Watliins, J. R. Crawford, W. E. Stroud, M. L. 
Hooper, H. L. Grant, R. E. Pipkin, F. F. Banks, W. I. Lane, D. H. 
Bland, G. A. Norwood, H. B. Parker, Jr., J. E. Peterson, H. L. Gra- 
ham, S. F. Teague, W. G. Britt. 

Jordan's Chapel — 0. D. Bass, Beasley. 

Kinston — B. W. Spilman, J. A. Powers, Jos. A. McDaniel, C. W. 
Blanchard. 

La Grange — J. Abner Snow. 

Leary Memorial — E. A. Paul, Davis. 

Morehead City—T. J. Ragland, J. T. Willis, T. B. Davis. 

New Bern — S. M. Brinson, A. D. Ward, E. T. Carter. 

New Bern, Tabernacle — J. B. Phillips. 

Pollocksville — C. E. Edwards. 

Spring Hill — W. B. Avery, New Bern. 

Winterville — Jno. R. Carroll, A. G. Cox. 

PEE DEE. 

Hoffman — E. P. Pearce; 
Laurinburg — Jas. R. Williams. 

PIEDMONT. 

Asheboro — I. P. Frazier, J. A. McMillan. 

Greensboro, First — J. C. Turner, G. P. Crutchfield, W. H. Eller, 
J. B. Stroud, C. W. Jennings. 

Greensboro, Asheboro Street- — R. P. Walker. 

Greensboro, Forest Avenue — R. G. Kendrick. 

High Point, First— W. C. Tyree, C. A. Smith, T. G. Shelton, A. E. 
Tate, F. M. Pickett, W. L. Kivett, R. No. 2, W. G. Brown. 

High Point, Green Street — J. M. Milliard. 

Mechanicsville — Thos. Carrick, High Point. 

Reidsville—C. J. D. Parker, P. W. Glidewell. 

PILOT MOUNTAIN. 

Kernersville — J. T. Byrum. 
Leaksville — D. F. King. 
Mount Airy, First — T. H. King, J. M. Hill. 
Salem — T. C. Keaton, S. F. Morton, Winston-Salem. 
Spray — W. E. West. 

Winston, Brown Memorial — G. T. Lumpkin, G. T. Stephenson, 
A. O. Hart. 



96 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Winst07i, North — W. f . Stalej% S. J. Montague. 
Winston, South — V. M. Swaim. 



Bethlehem — L. L. Carpenter, Wake Forest. 

Gary — E. M. Lassiter, W. R. Beach. 

Mount Olivet — S. J. Betts, Raleigh. 

Raleigh, Tabernacle — J. G. Boomhour, J. M. Broughton, N. B. 
Broughton, Chas. E. Maddry, W. A. Cooper. 

Raleigh, Fayetteville Street — John T. Pullen, L. E. M. Freeman, 
A. V. Joyner. 

Shady Grove — D. W. Arnette, Wake Forest. 

Swift Creek — T. D. Wood, Apex, R. No. 2; J. E. Franklin, Raleigh, 
R. No. 4; C. H. Norris, Holly Springs; T. A. Stephens, Raleigh, 
R. No. 4. 

Zebulon — R. B. Nichols, A. J. Hunt. 

boa:n mountain. 
Bakersville — A. B. Smith, R. T. Teague. 

BOANOKE. 

Conoho — T. J. Crisp, Conetoe. 
Elm City—W. O. Biggs. 
Enfield — Chas. V. Brooks, E. L. Pike. 
Farmville — J. K. Henderson. 
Greenville — C. M. Rock, C. W. Wilson. 
Hickory — T. E. Powell, Whitakers. 
Plymouth— W. B. Daughtry, J. T. McNair, T. Chears. 
Roanoke Rapids — A. 0. Moore. 

Rocky Mount, First — I. M. Mercer, T. M. Arrington, E. W. Shearin. 
Rocky Mount, North— C. G. Lowe, J. W. Nobles. 
Rocky Mount, Arlington Street — N. H. Shepherd. 
Scotland Neck — Noah Biggs, O. L. Powers. 
Sharpsburg — J. W. Bobbins, C. H. Myers. 
Spring Hope — W. 0. Rosser. 

Washington, First — W. C. Miller, R. E. L. Crenshaw. 
Weldon—J. G. Blalock. 
Whitakers — Duncan McLeod. 
Williamston — Geo. J. Dowell. 

Wilson, First— T. W. Chambliss, A. B. Carroll, W. M. Moss, T. F. 
Pettus, C. V. Homer, A. D. McGowan, C. E. Blount. 



Barnesville — R. A. Hedgpeth. 

Bear Swamp — C. G. Wells, Lumberton. 

Big Branch — J. H. Womach, Orum; I. P. Hedgpeth, Lumberton. 

Fairmont — D. P. Bridges. 

Great Marsh— Joseph Allen, St. Paul. 



LIST OF MESSENGERS. 97 

Long Branch — W. L. Thompson, W. H. Lamb, Lumberton. 
Lumberton, First — C. H. Durham, R. T. Allen, R. D. Caldwell. 
Lumber Bridge — J. W. Rowell, J. W. Cobb. 
Maxton — A. A. McClelland. 

Red Springs — T. B. Justice, R. A. Moore, R. F. DeVane. 
Rennert — A. M. Tolar, W. L. Covington. 
Rowland — W. S. Ballard. 

Saddletree — J. L. Humphrey, Lumberton, R. No. 2; M. S. Hum- 
phrey, Rennert. 
St. Paul's — D. B. Lancaster, E. L. Weston. 

SANDY CBEEK. 

Bethlehem — W. H. H. Lawhon, Carthage. 

Cameron — C. H. Teague. 

Carthage — H. W. Baucom, C. C. Yates. 

Jonesboro — J. B. Willis. 

May's Chapel — C. R. Sorrell, Wake Forest. 

Mount Olive — R. P. Ellington, Durham. 

Pittsboro — R. B. Lineberry. 

Siler City — B. Townsend. 

Southern Pines — Frederick M. Gardner. 

SANDY BUN. 

Caroleen — C. T. Tew. 

SOUTH FORK. 

Bruington—R. L. Smith, Stanley. 

Gastonia, First — W. C. Barrett, H. B. Moore. 

Gastonia, East — J. J. Beach. 

Hickory, First — J. D. Harte, W. R. Bradshaw. 

Hickory, West — W. N. Cooke. 

Hickory Grove — W. W. Rimmer, Lincolnton. 

Lawing's Chapel — C. E. Beaver, Maiden. 

Mount Holly — D. E. Vipperman. 

Newton, First — R. D. Carroll. 

Olivet — W. P. Campbell, J. T. Ervin, Catawba. 

SOUTH RIVEE. 

Godwin — E. I. Olive, Wade. 
Hickory Grove — D. W. Tew, Clinton. 

Salemburg—S. A. Howard, E. T. Turlington, R. N. Butler, J. B. 
Newton, W. J. Jones. 

Spring Branch — G. A. Bain, M. W. Naylor, Dunn. 

SOUTH YADKIN. 

Calvary — J. M. McKenzie, Salisbury. 
Cleveland — E. F. Eaton, Garland. 



98 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

Cooleeviee — Chas. H. Utley. 

Eaton's — C. W. Lowery, Cana. 

Mocksville—W. E. Wilson, S. 0. Rich, J. P. Green. 

PhanieVs — J. F. Davis, China Grove. 

Spencer — J. N. Stallings, Salisbury. 

Statesville, First — Chas. Anderson, L. K. Lazenby. 

Statesville, Western Avenue— T. S. Crutchfield, W. A. Earns. 

.STANLY. 

Albemarle, First — Alexander Miller, C. M. Palmer. 

Albemarle, West—B. G. Whitley, Wake Forest. 

Big Lick— J. S. Harris, C. J. Black, W. H. Hartsell, Wake Forest. 

Nortvood — E. M. Brooks. 

Palmerville — J. L. Kirk, Salisbury. 

TAR RIVER. 

Antioch — G. R. Bennett, Heathsville. 
Bear Swamp — W. E. Bowers, Littleton. 
Castalia — G. W. May, Spring Hope. 
Enterprise— -W. W. Bobbitt, Littleton. 
Ephcsus — G. W. Coppedge, Henderson, R. No. 1. 
Henderson — J. D. Hufham, J. T. Alderman, T. M. Pittman, W. W. 
Parker. 

KittreU — E. R. Nelson, Henderson. 
Louisburg — W. M. Gilmore, I. Allen. 
Samaria — Rex S. Strickland, Middlesex. 
Sharon — K. W. Hogan, Wise. 
Warrenton — T. J. Taylor. 

THREE FORKS. 

Bethel — L. C. Wilson, Sugar Grove. 

TRANSYLVANIA. 

Oak Grove — T. C. Henderson, Quebec. 

UNION. 

Ebenezer — W. T. Baucom, Wake Forest. 

Faulks — E. C. Snider, Wingate. 

Macedonia — M. D. L. Presler, Monroe, R. No. 1. 

Monroe — Braxton Craig. 

Waxhaic — G. L. Merrell. 

WEST CHOWAN. 

Ahoskie — C. L. Dowell, Robert Holloman, T. E. Browne. 

Aulander—R. L. Gay, C. W. Mitchell. 

Bethlehem — A. B. Adkins, Cofield; W. A. Perry, Harrellsvllle. 

Buckhorn — T. E. Vann, Como. 

Chowan — D. P. Harris, John C. Scarborough, Winton. 

Conway — J. R. Martin. 



LIST OF MESSENGERS. 99 

Ebenezer — L. B. Dailey, Como. 

Hebron — Lloyd A. Parker, Woodland. 

Holly Springs — W. D. McGlohn, H. A. Piland, H. F. Brinson, Tunis. 

Murfreesboro — Q. C. Davis, J. D. Bruner, C. W. Scarborough, C. C. 
Parker. 

Meherrin — W. J. Davis, L. T. Garris, Murfreesboro. 

Mount Tabor — J. F. Copeland, O. L. Mathews, Murfreesboro. 

Severn — J. B. Mann, Murfreesboro. 

Robert's Chapel — J. H. Stephenson, Alexander Rone, K. R. Maddrey, 
Pendleton. 

Ross — G. W. Lassiter, Wake Forest. 

Sandy Run — A. W. Early, Aulander; Jno. F. Gale, Roxobel. 

Winton — James S. Mitchell. 

WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA. 

Andrews — A. C. Sherwood. 

WILMINGTON. 

Burgaw — R. E. Peele. 
Dell — W. H. Barnes, Delway. 
Wells Chapel— R. J. Hall, R. F. Hall, Kerr. 

Wilmington, First — J. H. Foster, B. F. Keith, H. L. Deans, A. M. 
Baldwin, M. O. Alexander. 

Wilmington, Brooklyn — Chas. Y. Devann, J. A. Sullivan. 
Wilmington, Southside — W. G. Hall. 

TADKIN. 

Richmond Hill — E. W. Turner, Limerock. 

DELEGATES FROM THE WOMAN'S MISSIONARY TTNION. 

Mrs. H. L. Grant, Goldsboro; Mrs. T. B. Henry, Wadesboro; Mrs. 
W. N. Jones, Raleigh; Mrs. C. E. Maddry, Raleigh; Mrs. E. L. Middle- 
ton, Raleigh. 

VISITORS. 

Mrs. V. N. Sea well, Faison, N. C.; Mrs. C. E. Stevens, Fremont, 
N. C.; Mrs. H. C. Moore, Raleigh, N. C.; W. J. McGlothlin, Louisville. 
Ky.; W. D. Bostic, Po Chow, Au Hwei, China; John E. White, At- 
lanta, Ga.; R. T. Bryan, Shanghai, China; J. B. Brewer, Danville, 
Va.; R. J. Willingham, Richmond, Va.; I. J. Van Ness, Nashville, 
Tenn.; C. K. Dozier, Japan. 

SUMMARY. 

Number of associations represented 47 

Number of churches represented 276 

Number of messengers 508 

Number of visitors 11 



Minutes of the Pastors' Conference at Goldsboro, 
N. C, December 2, 1912 



The conference met at 7:30 p. m. in the First Baptist Church. 
Devotional exercises were led by Bro. T. J. Taylor, after which the 
annual sermon was preached by Bro. James Long, of Dunn, his sub- 
ject being "The Delays of God," Hab. 2:3. Bro. B. W. Spilman de- 
livered an address on the subject, "The Pastor in His Study." 

Tuesday Morxikg, December 3. 

Devotional exercises were conducted by Bro. Walter Gilmore, of 
Louisburg. Dr. W. C. Tyree addressed the conference on "The Pas- 
tor in His Library." By vote the address was ordered published 
in the Biblical Recorder. 

Bro. A. A. McClelland addressed the conference on the subject, 
"The Church and "Worldly Amusements." 

The following resolutions were presented by a committee com- 
posed of T. J. Taylor, James Long and W. C. Tyree: 

RESOLUTIONS. 

We, a company of Baptist pastors of North Carolina, in 
our annual Pastors' Conference, think it wise and proper to 
express our position in regard to certain prevalent vices and 
worldly amusements. 

We believe that moderate drinking of intoxicating bever- 
ages, the habitual use of narcotic drugs and drinks, gam- 
bling by any means, etc., are unquestionably wrong and 
ought to be abstained from by all Christians. 

We believe that dancing, card playing, theater going, etc., 
are also unbecoming, injurious and hurtful to the piety, 
spiritual growth and influence of God's people, and when 
indulged in by its members are hurtful to the spiritual life 
and real power of the church. 

We believe, therefore, that our pastors and churches 
should do what they can to prevent and suppress such vices 
and such worldliness by building up the spiritual life of our 
people by wise and loving admonition, by providing as far 
as possible social privileges and pleasures and by discreet, 
prayerful, patient, and gentle church discipline. 

T. J. Taylor. 
W. C. Tyree. 
James Long. 

These resolutions were adopted unanimously and ordered published 
in the Biblical Recorder, as also was the address of Bro. McClellan. 



PASTORS' CONFERENCE. 101 

"The Preacher and His Spiritual Culture" was discussed by Bro. 
K. W. Cawthon. 

Secretary J. T. Henderson discussed practical plans for the en- 
listment of men in mission work. 

Tuesday Afternoon. 

Bro. W. P. Campbell spoke on "The Baptist Ministers' Assurance 
Association of North Carolina." After considerable discussion, a 
committee consisting of W. P. Campbell, W. R. Cullom, Baylus Cade, 
and C. G. Wells was appointed to consider the organization of such 
an association and report to the Convention. 

Dr. W. J. McGlothlin, of the Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary, delivered an address on "The Vital Ideal of the Ministry." 

The Committee on Nominations reported as follows: W. R. Cul- 
lom for President; J. B. Weather spoon for Vice-President; W. M. 
Gilmore for Secretary. These brethren were elected for the ensuing 
year. J, B. Weatherspoon, 

Secretary. 



APPENDIX 



Statistics and Other Data 

Compiled by E. L. Middleton, 
statistical secretaky of the convention. 



DIRECTORY OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION. 
Organized May 8, 1845. 



Officers for Session 1912. — President, E. C. Dargan, Macon, Ga.; 
Secretaries, Lansing Burrows, Americus, Ga., and O. F. Gregory, 
Staunton, Va. 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Va. — President, J. B. Hutson; 
Corresponding Secretary, R. J. Willinghiam. 

Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga. — President, John F. Purser; 
Corresponding Secretary, B. D. Gray. 

Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn. — President, E. E. Folk; 
Corresponding Secretary, J. M. Frost. 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. — Presi- 
dent, E. Y. Mullins; Treasurer Students' Aid Fund, B. Pressly Smith. 

Woman's Missionary Union (organized May 14, 1888), auxiliary to 
the Convention. Headquarters at Baltimore. Miss Edith Crane, 
Corresponding Secretary. 

The next meeting of the Convention will be held in St. Louis, Mo.» 
beginning May 14, 1913. 



Associational Statistics 



Names of churches having preaching every Sunday are printed in small caps; those having preaching two Sun- 
days each month are printed in italics. Churches organized within the past year are marked with a 1. Some Asso- 
ciations give no data on these points. Inquiry has been made, as far as time would permit, to secure this information. 
The total contributions of the entire church (including Sunday School, Woman's Missionary Society, Sunbeams, etc.) 
are meant to be included for the various objects indicated. For the figures herewith submitted the Statistical Secretary 
is chiefly and gratefully indebted to the Clerks of the respective Associations. 

The lateness of the arrival of many of these reports renders accuracy and completeness inpossible. 



ALEXANDER. 



Churches 


Pastors i g 
o. 


6i 


Sunday School 
Membership 

State and 

Associational 

Missions 

Home 
Missions 


11 




M 

GQ 

C3 

a w 

tag 


Orphanage 


|g 
.2 " 

II 


1 

'3 

< 


1 


Eh 




J. M. Shaver 


1 
121 359 
28j 254 
7i 246 


1 

58$ $ 

70 1 


S 16.96 
12.43 
18.60 


$ 


S 4.84 






$ 21.80 


Bethel 


J. W. Watts 






12.43 






751 




9.30 
1.25 






27.90 




G. Z. Bumgarner, 9 

L. P. Gwaltney.. , 5 

W. T. Comer 1 4 

W. J. Bumgarner ! 7 

J. W. Watts 


130 
123 
121 
209 

78 
79 


75 


32.31 
10.00 






33.56 


Liledoun 


108 






10.00 




25' -.| 


8.95 
9.30 
2.06 










8.95 




90 1 

50 1 










9.30 


Mt. Nebo 




4.26 






6.32 




J. W. Watts 




95 








Pilgrim 


W. T. Comer 

J. N. Binkley 


11 


1.53 


56 4.00 

60 








4.00 




3| 47 
7 192 
5 72 










Sulphur Springs- .. . 


D. W. Pool 


*105 10.00 33.32 

75 9.311 10.73 

98' ' 




47.97 
22.62 
3.00 






91.29 


Stony Point 


L. P. Gwaltney 






42. 66 


Taylorsville 


! L. P. Gwaltney 1 1 101 

R. N. Garner i 2' 11.5 






3.00 


Taylor Spring 


70 ' 4.65 

115.... . 








4.65 


*Bethariv 


I W. E. Linney 1... 


230 
212 
104 
93 
45 
221 
102 
167 
257 
154 
124 












*Bethlehem 


; J. M. Shaver ' 


80 














*Cor,cord_._ _ 


; J. N. Binkley ,._.. 

1 J. W. Watts 1.... 
















Dover. 


j 










::::::::::::!:::::::: 


*Island Ford 


i W. J. Wvatt .... 


I 










— — |.- 


*Lebanon _ 


G. Z. Bumgarner. ...i.. 


50. 










1 


Little River 


G. Z. Bumgarner i 

G. Z. Bumgarner 1 

W. J. Bumgarner 


50 1 










Mt. Olive 










1 




*Three Forks 


168 








1 




*Poplar Springs... .. 


S. D. Barnes .... 

' W. J. Bumgarner 


1 












"Pleasant Hill 


90' - 






























Total 


100 


3981 


1664; 19.31 


152.21 




93.24 


1 


264.76 




1 






1 





ALLEGHANY. 



Belview 


M. L. Hays 


1 


3. 


67 


8.00 


1.00 


1.00 




1.00 






11.00 


Chestnut Grove 


W. L. Hoppers. 


171 37 
86 37 
69 60 
80 39 








Laurel Springs 


Geo. M. Reeves 

Geo. M. Reeves 

W. L. Ifoppers 

W. L. Hoppers 


30 


80.00 
36.75 
20.00 


2.50 
1.00 


3.55 
1.25 




10.55 

2.30 






95.50 


Liberty _._ 






41.30 


New Hope 






20.00 


Mt. CarmeL... 


44 


















Pine Fork 


T. C. Long 


6 


47 


70 


















Sparta 


















Peak Creek Mission.. 


C. M. Cope 




33 


66 







































*6.10 


6.10 








1 














Total 


43 


408 


376 144.75 


4.50 


5.25 




13.30 




6.10 


173. 90 



*Cash at Association. 



104 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



ANSON. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 

t 
pq 


n 




"3 

a 

■a.o ^ 


Home 

Missions 


11 





C3 

a m 
3S 


Orphanage 


1.1 

II 


S 

.3 

a 

S 

< 


•3 
I 


BrownCreek 

Cedar Grove 


R. D. Redfearn 

H. Morton 


7 
2 
2 


129 
100 
155 
105 
25 
152 
49 
82 
126 
135 


45 
45 
68 
51 
54 
70 

"82 
78 
55 
57 
62 
515 


S 16. 90S 6.65S 
3. 00^ 3. 00 
S.OOi 8.00 

4. 00 3. on 

2.00 2.00 
11.00, 5.00 

3.25! 3.25 
12.00i 11-96 


7.90$ 

4.00 2.00 

8.001 1.50 

4.00!. 

2.00' 

6.00i 1.00 
4.00 

12.001 1.00 

5.75 

10. 00 2. 00 
10.00 2.00 

4.51 

151.96 5.00 
1.00 


$ 5.25 
12.00 
14.00 
5.00 
2.00 
8.00 
6.01 
12.01 
10.00 
20.00 
6.00 
10.00 
244.47 
1.00 


% 

1.00 

""i."6o 
"'i"6o 

"i"6o 
1.00 
3.00 

1.40 
25.58 


$ 5.55 
5.00 
1.78 
4.00 
1.00 
2.00 
2.75 
3.00 
1.00 
2.00 
5.00 
1.35 
20.00 
.50 


% 42.25 
30.00 


Deep Creek 

Gum Springs 


A. B. Smith.... 

R. D. Redfearn 


41.28 
21.00 


Mineral Springs 






9.00 


Mt. Beulah 

New Home ... 

Polkton... 


E. J. Hutchinson 

E. J. Hutchinson 

H. Morton 


5 

"6 

7 
13 


34.00 
19.26 
52.00 


Peachland. 


G. H. Church 


25.60 
12.00 
10.00 
10.00 
253. 12 
4.23 


5.00, 

10. 00' 

6.00I 

4.93; 

180.53, 

1.00 


48.45 


Red Hill 


O. O. Wilhoit 


57.00 


Rocky Mount 


A. Marsh 


lo; 106 

21 72 
15 487 


42.00 


Rocky River 




31.29 


Wade.ssboro 


W. H. Reddish... 

E. J. Hutchinson 


880. 66 


HMt. Zion 


4 


12 


7.73 


Total 


73 


1735 


1182 


375. 10 


250.32 


231. 12 


14.50 


355.77 


34.93 


54.93 


1316.72 









ASHE. 



Apple Grove, 


T. J. Day 




63 




5.00 

9.55 

5.00 

65.00 

75.00 

42.30 

3.00 

6.00 

3.02 

10.00 








5.00 
7.78 






10.00 


Bald Mountain 


T. M. Hays.. 


1 


52! hh 


1.00 


.50 








18.83 


Baptist Home 


W. H. MichaeL... 


73 
60 
63 
118 
45 
56 
42 
66 
23 
12 
91 
84 
22 
6S 


41 
45 
105 
210 
40 

"90 
70 






5.00 


Beaver Creek 


P. H. Haire 

P. H. Haire . 


13 
26 


3.67 
2.35 


3.67 
2.35 




8.55 
6.50 






80.89 


Berlin 






86.20 


Bethel 


EHhu Tucker 






42.30 


Big Flats 


B. F. Wilcox 


8 




i.is' 


2.60 






6.75 


Big Laurel... 


W. H. Michael 










6.00 


Bristol.. 


W. A. Woodruff 

R. M. Burkett 


7 















3.02 


Buffalo- 














10.00 


Brushv Fork 





















Calvary 






















Clifton ., 


P. ii. Haire. 


1 


45 
♦115 


20.01 


1.40 


1.45 




3.15 






26.01 


Corinth ._ 


Elihu Tucker._ 








Forest Home 


R. M. Burkett 












i.oo 
1.00 

10.15 
1.00 






1.00 


Friendship 


R. M. Burkett 




137 


7.75 
10.00 
50.00 
2.75 
4.00 












8.75 


Healing Springs 

Jefferson.. 

Landmark 


J. C. Blevins 

Geo. M. Reeves 

.1. C. Blevins 

Elihu Tucker 

T. J. Day 

George Remington 

T. M. Haves 

J. F.Walton. 

J. C. Blevins 


13 
14 
3 

1 

■■t 

1 
6 

"I 

2 
20 
3 

.... 
2 


861 92 

51| 103 
I34I 70 
471 58 
35 40 


1.00 
1.00 


1.00 
1.00 


.65 




1.65 
1.00 


24.45 

54.00 

2.75 


Libertv Hill... 














4.00 


Long Branch 
















Meadow View 


39 
96 




















Mission Home 


■ifi 


14.00 


.50 












14.50 


Mountain View 


16! 30 
121! 64 
79' 83 
144. 107 
34 150 
28 83 
42 46 














New River... 


5.00 
4.00 
37.35 
15.24 
4.21 
3.00 
5.00 














5.00 


Obids 


L. B. Murrv _. 

Wm. Lee 

C. M. Cope.. 

W. H. Michael 

T. J. Day 

J. C. Blevins 








16.50 
2.57 
2.00 
5.23 
1.20 






20.50 


Old Fields.. 

tOrion 

Peak Valley 


1.27 
1.25 


1.27 
1.25 






1.27 
.50 


43.73 

20.24 

9.44 


Plea.sant Hill 








4.20 


Ple.xsant Home 


92 
30 
34 


78 












5.00 


Windfall 




R. M. Burkett 

' 
















Zion Hill 








































Total 


160 


2054 2018 


406. 18 


13.44 


13.64 


.65 


74.23 




4.42 


512.56 



•1911. 





J. W. Hall 




AVERY* 
















Aaron 


6 


40 


83 


3.00 


3.00 


3.00 




6.00 






14.00 


Oak Grove 










Cranberry 


D. A. Green 


3 
5 


74 
37 


60 
25 


6.00 


6.00 


6.00 




3.00 






21.00 


Elk Park 










Burlesoi Chapel 




















Pleaaant Hill 


S. M. Green 


23 
22 


161 
126 


107 
lis 


10.60 


i.86 
20.26 






5.66 






16.86 


Roaring Creek 


S. A. Hughes 










20.26 



•Data for 1911 in Roan-Grandfathor Association. No report available this year. 



AS80CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



105 



AVERY— Continued 



Churches 


Pastors 


i 

a 
M 


a, 

i 

OS 




"3 
a 

TI.2 
M<S 


a 

o o 

MS 




o 
o 

a 


0) 

a 
a 

5 


|g 

CO u 

:§! 

sw 


2 

•a 
<1 


"a 
o 




S. M. Green 


11 


77 
28 
118 


44 
51 

48 


$ 


$ 


J 


J 


$- - 


$ 


s 


S- 








Mt. Pleasant 


J W Hall 


23 
13 

9 

16 
11 

3 


.50 


.50 


.50 




.25 






1.75 




66i 50 
791 81 

57i 57 
77i 66 

441... . 










J W Hall 


.50 
1.00 


.50 
1.00 
1.67 


.50 










1.50 


Pineola 


J W Hall 


1.00 




1.00 
1.60 






4.00 


J. W. Hall 


2.501 






5.77 


Jonas Ridge 














Total 




145 


9871 790 


21.00 


34.79 


13.50 




15.85 






85.14 

















BEULAH. 



•1911. 



BLADEN.t 





G. W. Reed 


4 


35 
26 
89 

172 
89 
56 
38 
26 

131 
22 


59 

28 
73 
28 
49 
40 
*44 
84 
30 


8.00 
7.07 
22.00 
50.00 
10.00 
15.00 
12.50 
10.00 
22.50 
10.75 
10.00 
4.00 
3.00 
40.00 
14.00 


1 00 

"I'oo 

27.50 
4.00 
7.00 
5.00 
2.00 
5.00 
9.32 
2.47 
5.00 
2.00 

31.00 
.50 


1.00 
1.00 

10.00 

52.50 
4.00 
9.0D 

10.00 
2.00 
5.00 

14.00 
4.33 
7.00 
1.00 

45.70 
.50 


1.00 


5.00 


1.00 


1.50 


18.50 




G W Reed 


8.07 


Clements 

Ephesus 

Reese Chapel 


J. A. Ellis 

D. F. Putnam 


8 
7 


3.00 
10.00 
1.61 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
3.00 
2.70 


10.00 
11.00 
5.00 
7. .50 
6.00 
2.50 
8.00 
17.25 


8 00 
20.00 
2.00 
2.50 
5.03 
1.00 
2.50 
3.70 


5.65 

10.00 
3.00 
5.00 
3.00 
2.00 
2.50 
4.40 


66.00 
81.00 


D W Overby 


29.61 


J. A. Ellis 


8 
4 
2 

22 
4 
3 

35 


47.00 


I.ea Bethel 


J. A. Ellis - 


42.50 


Milton 


G. W. Reed .- 


19.50 


Providence 


G. W. Roed 

D. F. Putnam 


48.50 
62.12 


Shiloh 


G W Reed 


66 30 
103 72 


16.80 


Thompsonville 

Trinity 

Ynnceyville 

IJBaynes -. 


D. W. Overby 


1.50 
2.00 
7.00 


3.00 

2.00 

23.34 

.50 


1.50 
""5"00 


3.00 
1.00 
6.00 


25.00 


D. W. Overbv 


44 
94 
12 


"63 


11.00 


C. M. Murchison 

C. M. Murchison 


12 


157.54 
15.50 








Total - 


109 


1003 


600 


239. 12 


126. 79 


167. 03 


34.31 


101.09 


52.20 


104. 40 


824.94 









Abbottsburg 


R L Bvrd 


3 


72 
55 
90 

191 
60 
96 

116 

108 
90 

100 

110 
74 
46 
97 
63 

217 
22 

172 
17 
90 


56 

20 
57 

128 
45 
80 
82 
58 
60 
77 
56 
30 
43 
54 
39 

106 
29 
40 
50 
80 


13.75 
7.37 
19.00 
48.90 
.47 
10.82 
7.00 
6.50 
10.00 
16.96 
2.46 


11.22 

.74 

12.00 

30.25 

.50 

4.17 

6.20 

3.61 

5.00 

9.68 

1.12 


20.00 
1.82 
15.00 
72.60 
1.00 
3.50 
7.15 




5.25 






50.22 








9.93 


Zion Hill 


R. L. Byrd.. 


11 

22 


"5"57 


6.00 
19.30 
1.13 
1.07 
4.53 
4.55 
4.00 
6.69 
1.00 


5.00 
20.00 


6.00 
15.00 
2.14 


63.00 


Galeed 


W. G. Moon 


206.05 






5.24 




D L Hewett 


10 
5 
3 


25.13 


Sandy Grove 

Garland 

White Lake 


D. L. Johnson 

T. J. Baker 

J. H. Dobson 






24.88 


5.70! 

5.00' 






20.36 


"'2"89 


2.00 


26.00 


Bethel 

Shady Grove 

Beard's Chapel 

Mt. Zion 


R. L. Byrd 

D. L. Johnson 

R. M. Hilburn. -. 

T. J. Baker 


5 

7 
14 


7.37 




43.59 
4.58 












3.67 

1.83 

20.00 

26.11 

21.10 

8. CO 

2.00 

31.45 


4.67 
1.80 
16.60 
21.71 
8.82 
10.16 


14.32 




5.03 


1.90 




29.59 


Cypress Creek 






1.80 
10. 50 




5.40 


R. L. Byrd . . 






12.00 

14.62 

1.80 

8.00 


5.00 

5.78 

'"3"65 


5.00 
3.58 
2.50 
4.50 


69.10 


White Oak-- 

Elizabethtown - 

Hickory Grove 

f Emanuel 


J. M. Flemming 

J. M. Flemming 

R. M. Hilburn 

R L Byrd 


5 
.... 

2 


21.18 

7.21 

51.00 


""3"5i 


99.98 
41.43 

88. 82 
2.00 




26.43 


60.75 




181.76 


29.25 




329.64 










































18 
































1 










Thumb Swamp 

Total 






30 
1931 


10 
1200 



















88 


257. 36 


174. 68 


312.90! 9.08 


276.73 




73.47 


40.72 


1, 144. 91 













*1911. tWaddell's and Baptist Center disbanded. 



106 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



BRIER CREEK. 



Churches 


Pastors 


B 
ft 

c 
PS 


0. 

■1 

il 


"o 

I.& 
x-= 

S o 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


c 
o o 

0.2 


13 S 
Mo 


Sunday School 
Missions 

Orphanage 




1 
'a 
S 

< 


o 




Levi McCann 

N. T. Jarvis 

G. M. Burcham 

S. S. Goforth 

T. E. Redman 


10 
10 

""'3 

17: 

3 

12 

13 

1 

9 

7 

4 

1 
6 

19 
6 
9 
2 
1 
8 

'"6 
5 
18 

"io 

14 
6 


113 fin 


$ 


$ 


% 


s s 


1 


s 




72 

76 

92 

143 

184 

195 

93 

176 

202 

55 

88 

96 

72 

136 

198 

152 

36 

27 

75 

85 

12 

275 

132 

250 

101 

176 

213 

74 


94 






9 ^... 






Bethel 1 






1 ' i 








80 
50 


















2.27 






2.27 




G. M. Burcham 

J. G. Weatherman 

J. N. Bir-kiev 

J. E. Privett 








3.oo: 

1.00 




3.00 




50 






4.66' 




5.00 


Holly Springs 






5.20 4.001 


1 


9.20 


37 








1.371 
4.001 






1.37 


Hebron 


J. G. AVeatherman 

R. N. Garner 

S. F. Simmons 

D. W. Pool 

M. \Valker 

R. N. Garner 

J. Gwaltney.. 






4.6o' 






8.00 




40 
40 
82 
31 














Mt. Pisgah 






3.40 








3.40 








17.95 








17.95 
















New Hope 

New Prospect— 










3.30 






3.30 


60 
68 
40 
32 
































B F Rollins 


















Oak Forest 


A. T. Pardue 

J. G. Horn... 

W. V. Brown 

R. N. Garner 

J. G. Weatherman 

J. E. Privetto. 





7.00 


2.60 




1.20 
1.00 






10.80 


Rocky Hill 

Rock Spring 




1.00 


36 




3.70 
3.00 
1.81 




1 


_ 




S.70 


3.40 


11.10 




17.50 










2.28 


4.09 




34 
70 

72 
80 








1 










15.08 






15.08 


Shiloh 


J. W. Bryant... 








' 




Union 






7.i6 




7.16 




T. E. Redman. . . . 






3.41 


3.63 


7.04 


Denny ville 


M. Walker 


90 











15.51 










Total 


207 359912108 

1 • 


68.47 i 35.88 


' 


119.86 








*A11 churches report S. S. but full data n 


jt available. 
BRUNS 


WICK.* 








J. C. Mizell 


7 
9 


90 50 
127.... 

30| 36 
101 25 


6.10 7.61 
19. 30 4. 60 
5.15 5.50 
5.00 5.90 


4.35 
3.52 

"""5."66 










18.06 


Brunswick 


J. C. Mizell 


"""50 


1.30 

1.00 

10.00 


i.is 




29.87 


Bethel 




12.15 


Beulah 


D. L. Hewitt 


12 




3.04 


28.94 


Chapel Hill 














8 
2 

1 


68i 36 
43 60 
50! 52 
40 


.50 
1.50 
1.49 

.75 


.39 
1.50 
1.77 

.67 


""V.'bb 

1.25 
.35 


.50 


1.00 
1.00 

.'55 




1.00 


3.39 




C. P. Bullock 


5.50 


Elah 


J. H. Dobson 




1.03 
.38 


5.54 






2.70 








61 

58 






Jennie's Branch 

I-cba non.. 

Long Branch 

Mt. Pispah 


A. W'. Clemmons 

J. A. Bryson 

Joshua Harrelson 

P. T. Britt 


2 
18 

7 
27 


Id 


""2i."65 
2.00 
13.72 


'io"95 

ii^io 


2.00 
11.00 




3.90 
11.00 
2.00 
12.80 
2.29 
1.85 
2.00 






3.90 


133 140 

81 .35 
186 116 
156 .35 

82 33 
86 96 
65 56 
50 38 
35 28 
95 69 
69! 60 

128: 48 
1261 117 


2.00 


6.00 
2.00 
4.00 


64.71 
8.00 

52.62 
2.29 






6 
15 






1.49 
1.50 








3.34 




A. W. Clemmons 










3.50 


Polly Bridge 












Prospect 






1.25 
2.00 


i.io 

1.00 


3.15 
1.00 




12.71 
6.00 




1.00 
2.00 


19.21 


G. W. Stanley .. 




12.00 




A. G. Stocks 






Shallotte 






















Soldiers Bay 

SOUTHPOBT. 




17 
2 










.22 
50.45 






.22 


J. L. Jenkins 


65.65 


32.95 


26.50 


14.50 


10.00 


2.00 


202.05 








Town Creek 






461 20 








































Total.. 


133 20061164 


146.06 


j 85.04 


75.72 


15.50 


120.07 


13.15 


22.45 


477.39 










1 





•IML 



A880CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



107 



BRUSHY MOUNTAIN. 



Churches 


Pastors 


a 

t 

03 

3 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Membership 


State and 

Associational 

Mis.sions 


a 
<u o 




1 

o 

C3 O 

5S 


Orphanage 


m 


1 

'3 

■3 

M 
< 


Total 


Beaver Creek i 


77 
50 

140 

74 


931 
24. 

236 

118 
45- 





$ 1.52 


S 2.00 


s 

5.60 
2.00 


S 3.00J$ 


s 


$ 6.52 


Cub Creek . ' 


5.60 


Edgewood I 


12 


[ 5.00 

1.00 
5.00 
1.00 


5.00 
1.00 
2.00 
1.00 


5.00 
1.16 


6.00 

2.00 
10.00 
2.00 
2.50 
5.00 
5.50 

17.61 

2.00 

6.00 

20.21 






23.00 


Branch S. S / 


1.00 


""4'66 

1.25 


6.16 


Harmony 


11 


70' 100 
176 152 
38 40. 
53 88 
85 86 

301; '11 

U 65. 
181 65! 

243 3261 
*46 65i. 
*23| 671. 
183! 129 
139 i 95, 

56| 50,. 

57: 43]. 

*5i' 7i! 

ol 40 
214! 100 
100 135 
109j 851 . 

2580 263 1' 


10. oo; .70 
i.ool 


27.70 
6.25 


Little Rock 




2.50 






5.00 
2.00 

1 2.00 

""'i^oo 

43.80 


1.00 
2.00 

1.00 

1.00 

.50 

43.27 


5.00 


2.00 




2.00 


20.00 


Mt. Carmel 


3 

29 

9 
5 
34 


9.50 


Mr. Pleasant 1 

Branch S. S / 

Mt. Zion 


5.00 

2.00 

.50 

129.58 


"is." 66 


2.00 


2.50 


30.11 
5.00 




] 


8.00 


N. Wilkesboro, ist._. i 

N. Wilkesboro,2d 


15. GO 


8.00 


275.46 




















Pleasant Grove 

Pleasant Home ._ 

Pilgrim 


""22 
2 

19 

7 


1.00 
2.00 


i.oo 

2.00 


i.oo 

2.00 


1 6.00 

; 6.00 





2.00 
2.00 


11. OO 
14.00 















Stony Hill 


1 


\ 






1 










j 






J 

3.00 

65.10 



136.90 


3.00 

20.00 

9.50 

92.39 


5.00 
75.00 
13.28 

257.52 


1.00 

.60 

2.00 

28.90 


33.00 
81.00 
10.00 

217.82 


'"7"3i 
1.00 

26.91 


3.16 
24.91 








48.16 


^^ ilkesboro 




249.01 


Zion Hill 




35.78 


Total 




159 


785.35 






* 1 





•1911. 



BUNCOMBE. 



AsHEviLLE, First 


Calvin B. Waller 

W. T. Bradley 


23 


1200 
159 

40 
49 
26 


1689 
109 

"86 
6fi 


1,318.33 
20.00 

2.20 
32.37 

""li'.ib 


722.46 
16.50 

2.20 
46.74 

2.50 


1,368.45 
23.60 

2.20 
50.50 

2.50 
20.00 


15.00 

"'2." 66 
3.00 


699. 05 
6.00 
5.00 

31.89 
7.50 
6.00 
2.12 
7.75 

67.00 


165.00 


10.00 


4,298.29 
66.00 


A very s Creek 










13.60 




W. T. Bradley 


7 
1 






164.50 


Bent Creek 


S. J. Morgan, Jr 






12.50 




68; 54 
63' 55 
^^7 i.'^n 






40. 30 


Bethel 


T. M. Knight. 








2. 12 


Big Ivv 


B. B. Riddle 


3 


"'56'66 
2.00 

65. 00 
1.00 
5.00 
100. 00 
5.00 
10.00 
5.50 
1.00 
5.00 
8.48 
5.00 
2.30 
5.00 
5.00 


7.00 
40.00 

"82"67 
1.00 
5.00 

26.80 
5.00 

10.00 
5.50 
1.00 
5.00 
4.00 

10.00 
5.00 
5.00 
8.00 


7.00 

30.00 
3.50 

82.19 
1.00 
5.00 

37.20 
9.00 
8.00 

11.00 
3.50 
9.00 
3.25 
5.00 
5.00 








21.75 




W. \V. Marr .. 


22 1.361 iofi 






187.00 




B. B. Riddle 




88 49 

187 261 

inn' 90 






5.50 




R. D. Cross 


17 
12 


3.19 


108. 82 
1.00 






341.27 








4.00 




J. A. Bradley 


26' 84; fi.^ 






15.00 




N. B. PhiUips 


42 


312 337 
147 104 

90 72 
135 73 

.■?7 sn 







51.00 
19.60 
11.00 
15.08 
5.00 
5.00 
7.50 
9.00 
8.00 






215.00 


Flat Creek 


\V. T. Bradley 






38.60 




W. W. Marr 






39.00 




C. E. Jervis 






37.08 




S. J. Morgan, Jr 

J. A. Bradley 


1 






10. .50 




2i 75' 87 
3' 7fi 60 






24. no 


Libert V 


G. P. Hamrick 







23.23 


Mountain View 




94 53 
104! 67 






29.011 




R. H. Hipps 


6 






20. 31) 


Morgan Hill _ 




6 125 56 

11 109 ins 


10.00 




20.011 




J. B. Gncc 


12.00 




40.66 
6.46 
5.00 


&5.n(i 


Mt. Olive 


W. H. Hooker 


12 
15 


42 42 
30 76 
35! 61 
39: 90 
53: 82 
31! 41 






6. 4t> 


TNew Morgan HiU .. 


.Tas. Plemnions 

N. B. PhilHps . 


5.00 
2.00 
10.00 
10.00 


5 00 










15.(11) 












2. no 


Reeds Chapel . 


W. W. Marr 


1 
1 


10.00 
2.00 


6.00 
5.00 
3.00 


""4:66 


14.71 
7.00 
2.00 






40.71 


South Black M-junt'n 


H. R. Freeman 

N. B. Phillips 






24.00 


Spring Mountain 






5.00 


Swannanoa 


H. R. Freeman 




57! 107 

36'-. ._ 

240: 527 

on i4fi 










4.00 


Reem's Creek 


J. A. Bradley 




2.00 
72.62 


2.00 
46.47 


2.00 
46.47 








6.00 


West End (Ashe) 

Brown's Chapel 


G. P. Hamrick 

J. A. Bradley 


46 
10 


6.00 


91.75 


169.29 




432.' 






















Total 


273 4308L'i073 


1,764.10 


1076.24 


1.761.26 


33.19 


1,240.23 


344.29 


10.00 


6,229.31 

















108 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



CALDWELL. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 
ft 

m 


11 

OS 


"o 

^ft 

II 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


s 

a> o 
11 

ss 


Foreign 
Missions 


o 
o 

II 


13 
c3 
J3 

O 


ll 


2 

tn 
'3 

o 

60 

< 


■3 


Antioch 


C. E. Beaver 

D. M. Wheeler 


.J 14 


135 
107 
141 
40 
59 
30 
63 
45 


92 
73 
94 
44 
53 


$ 6.49 
1.75 
1.50 
2.65 


$ 3.00 


% 7.25 


$ 


$ 14.38 
1.75 
4.00 
5.00 


$ 

1.75 


% 2.00 


% 33.62 
5.25 


Buffalo Cove 


I. C. Miller... 

S. B. McCall 

J. A. Hoyle 


.. 10 

-1 12 
20 

.J 1 

.J 1 

! 5 


1.00 
2.00 


1.50 
2.65 
2.30 
2.00 
4.00 




8.00 


Bethel . 






12.30 


Blair's Fork 






2.30 






1.00 
4.00 




1.80 
11.00 






4.80 


Conway's Chapel 

Clark's Chapel 


S. B. McCall 

M. L. Clark 

W. J. Bumgarner...-. 

S. B. McCall 

J. J. L. Sherwood... 

C. S. Cashwell 

J. M. Harris— _ 

T. S. Robbins 


34 
65 
19S 
46 
45 
97 
56 
40 
79 
39 
128 
188 
142 
95 
59 
87 
37 
55 
23 
84 
SO 
48 
120 


4.00 




i.on 


24.00 


-1 6 234 
..' 12 100 
..' 6 70 
.. 18 106 
i 8 86 






16.04 
2.00 
100.00 
5.00 
6.00 


'"i'42 


3.47 

10.12 

16.00 

6.00 

6.00 

1.00 

.80 

4.25 

7.38 

22.10 

8.15 







19.51 


Fleming's Chapel 

Globe 


2.80 

""'"6"o5 

1.36 
1.00 
.50 


2.60 

"s'oo 

1.36 
1.00 






17.52 






116.00 


Granite Falls 

Green Valley 




1.50 


24.92 
14.72 




31 

37 






3.00 


liH.arris Chapel 


J. M. Harris 

E. M. Gragg 

J. G. Benfield 

J. G. Benfield 

.J. O. Fulbright 

I. W. Thomas 


.J 1 


.50 








1.80 


..1 10' 64 

..: 30; 344 

.' 6l 234 

232 






4.25 


King's Creek 

Lower Creek 


10.63 
9.56 
47.56 
14.48 
5.10 
5.00 


4. .52 
6.42 


18.01 
35.24 




2.48 
4.34 


2.62 
1.37 


45.64 
78.03 
55. 61 


Lenoir— Second 


.. 4 


47 
40 
1^9 


1.25 
1.40 
3.00 




1.56 


1.08 


.95 
6.90 
4.00 


1.00 


2.33 


22.60 
13.40 


Mt. Zion 


G. C. Ivery 



'E.' i5' Crisp'. V.'.V.V.'. 

I. C. Miller.. 

C. M.Ervin 

S. B. McCall 

W. N. Cook- 

J. JI. Shaver 


-J 12 


2.00 








14.00 


Nelson's Chapel 

Poovey's Grove 


■-! 5i 45 
- 3 38 
...... 72 

.- 29 142 
.. 14 60 

' 85 

.. 43; 238 
..1 2 195 
.. 2 76 
.. 9 48 

24 

. 1 10 79 
...... 52 

...... 81 

..L-..( 123 
1 1 








i 






2.75 






2.75 














Piney Grove 


3.00 
16.35 

4.57 
15.40 


4.25 
3.93 
4.57 
4.00 


4.84 
7.40 
15.21 
6.62 
6.50 


""'^94 
""i."22 


5.80 
7.65 
15.00 
18.71 
7.00 
2.35 




i.i? 


19.06 
35.2? 


Rocky Springs 

Sard is 






39.35 


7.58 


2.25 


55.78 
13.50 




E. D. Crisp 

I. W. Thoma.s 

C. M. Ervin 

W. N. Cook 




59 
76 
20 
92 
30 
46 
46 








2.35 


Whitnel 


17.50 
2.25 


LOO 


'"""2^00 


1.00 







19.50 




3.00 






7.25 










Yadkin 


1.00 




i.io 








2.10 
















. .| 
























Total 


.. 293 


3721 


2570 


178.95 


57.05 


249.72 


5.66 


192.07 


18.65 


12.79 


715.79 





CAPE FEAR-COLUMBUS. 














Boardman 


M. A. Stephens 


2 
51 
1 
3 
2 


107 
234 
139 

75 
162 

77 
160 

53 
205 

98 
152 

25 

77 
162 
222 
120 
249 

84 
136 
125 
144 

70 

88 

58 


149 
111 
33 
149 

72 

iti 
30 
92 
75 

151 
41 
58 
85 
6" 


9.89 
4.74 

"""2^00 
3.88 

"'24"43 

1.93 

50.00 

4.35 

""""2"6o 

""'5"4i 


8.07 
3.75 
4.44 


38.92 
18.77 


7.50 


87.20 
5.44 


28.50 
5.00 
5.00 


2.00 


182.08 
37.70 




C. Stanley 


9.44 




M. A. Stephens 

W. D. Pridgen . 






2.50 
1.07 
17.85 
35.99 
9.99 
12.62 
17.64 
33.00 


4.50 




2.06 

22.14 

29.53 

1.76 

27.74 

8.75 

4.50 

1.00 

2.6i 

8.70 

6.30 

"'7"6o 

4.57 
.50 
1.00 
2.14 
4.05 
5.85 
1.15 


2.54 
2.86 

19.34 

1.12 

104.85 

19.62 
8.31 
1.00 




'"5"o6 


5.00 


1.05 


15.60 


Cheerful Hope 


W. (;. Moore 


42.85 






30.00 
6.50 

51.97 
6.00 


"i.lo 
9.47 
5.74 


179.29 


Clarkton 


A. H. Porter 


1 
5 
18 
12 
2 


23.10 




W. G. Moore 


61.65 




W. D. Pridgen . .. 


62. 10 


Fair Bluff 




45.81 


Goshen Chapel 






1.00 

"2.56 


5.00 


C. Stanley 




1.45 
5.75 


4.43 

"s'oo 


8.56 


Evergreen 


M. A. Stephens 

C. Stanley 


5 
12 

1 
30 

1^ 


5.25 
6.30 

""""6"50 
3.39 
14.81 
1.00 
1.50 
2.50 
4.15 
1.55 


5.25 


32.95 
17.60 


Living.'iton's Chapel. 
Mt. Tabor 


J. C. Mizzell .. . . 


82 
41 
81 
45 
%< 
60 
36 
02 


24.24 
7.00 
5.41 

12.47 
2.00 
2.84 
5.18 
6.85 
1.48 


22.60 

— — — 




46.84 




10.05 
1.71 
3.65 
1.00 

30.83 
6.45 
4.50 
1.00 


10.00 
7.67 


5.00 
5.00 


45.55 


Mt. Zion 


A. H. Porter 


29.06 




P. T. Britt 


31.33 




J. W. Todd 







5.00 




G. W. Stanley 


1 
3 
8 


5.00 


4.00 


56.31 


Oakdale 




18.18 




F. T. Wooten 


5.63 


4.05 


31.03 


Pleasant Hill 


W. A. Coleman 


5.18 



AS80CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



109 





CAPE FEAR-COLUMBUS- Continued. 












Churches 


Pastors 


1 

c. 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Membership 


a 

^■S a 



C.2 
.3 


si 






en 

&« 

<d 

a m 


0) 
M 
03 

fl 
03 

Xi 
0. 






1 

'5 

-a 
< 


"3 



Palmyra 


G. W. Stanley. 


11 
10 


1 
170 99 


$ 

18.39 
11.52 

2.00 
2.00 
6.70 
170. 60 
15.02 
12.60 
8.58 


"'2'66 

14.71 


s s. ... 


$ 


$ 


S 3.13 


$ 3.13 


Porter Swamp 


P. T. Britt 


142 

157 


86 
43 
56 
73 
46 
159 
78 
67 
27 


12.31 

10.00 
2.00 
2.00 


5.00 


1 


65.70 


J. T. Tyner 






5.24 


26.76 




J. W. Todd 


13 


156 

114 

60 

931 




3.50 




9.50 


Smvrna 


C. Stanley 


5.00 




3.50 


23.71 


Union Chapel 

White viLLE 


G. W. Stanley 




3.00! l.SOl 3.00 


13.20 


.1. H. Poteet .. 


21 


87.75 
1.85 

12.14 
2.05 


147.05 
9.31 
19.05 
2.40 


"6." 00 


85.90 

10.05 

33.31 

2.30 


500.00: 13.65 

1 1.50 

6.02 14.19 


1,004.95 


Williamsons X Roads 
Western Prong 


R. A. Hedgpeth 

F. T. Wooten 


12! 87 
51 211 


37.73 
103.31 


White Marsh 


A. J. Freeman. 

A. H. Porter 


18 


94 
13 
81 


3.S5 


1.46 


20.64 


Zion's Chapel- . . 


J. T. Caines 


25 


40 


1.00 


.40 






.50 




.50 


2.40 






1 














8 














































Total 


285 4546'2696 


424.51 


278.58 


468.40 


52.66 


433.25 


687.07 


91.74 


2,436.21 















*1911. 



CAROLINA. 



Beulah 


H. H. Mace 


24 

39 

3 

8 


278 
101 

66 
101 

88 
127 
181 
104 

94 


109 
91 
56 
30 

48 

"96 
30 
55 
82 
66 

112 
90 

159 

200 
47 
84 
62 
61 
57 
90 

103 

189 
30 
89 

137 
66 

241 
29 
68 
35 
47 
71 

160 

124 
35 
45 

145 


2.50 
2.50 
2.50 
2.00 
5.00 
2.00 


3.53 
2.50 
2.50 
2.00 
5.00 
1.00 
1.70 


4.53 

5.00 

2.50 

3.00 

5.00 

1.00 

1.70 

2.75 

3.00 

10.00 

5.00 

200.00 

26.61 

21.00 

129.42 

3.00 

5.00 

3.00 

5.00 

3.00 




10.00 
3.60 






19.62 




N. R. Phillips 

C. D. Cole 






13.60 


Balfour 






7 5 




H. R. Freeman 




3.08 
1.66 






10.08 


Bat Cave 






16.66 




J. P. Corn 








4.00 


Crab Creek 




8 
11 
3 










2.40 




J. P. Corn 

J. T. Anc'ers 










2.75 


Double Springs 


""""5.' 06 
5.00 
50.00 
10.00 
30.20 
75.00 
5.35 
5.00 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
3.00 
12.73 
15.00 


3.00 
5.00 
5.00 
50.00 
25.36 
30.00 
96.38 
2.00 

'I'oo 

2.45 
3.00 
2.00 
13.75 
15.87 










6.00 


C. D. Cole 


"2"50 


20.00 
5.00 
50.00 
28.25 
21.00 
25.00 






40.00 


East Flat Rock .. . 


J. ,1. Slatterv 


3 
2 
2 
14 
13 
5 


50 
103 

53 
141 
356 
122 

75 

79 
176 

46 
113 
110 
214 






20.00 


E. Hendersonvii.le 


A. I. Justice 


35.00 


.5.00 


392. 50 


French Broad 


N. A. Melton 


90.22 


Fruitland 


N. A. Melton 


'so'oo 


5.00 


107.20 


Hendebsonville 1st 
Green River 


K. W. Cawthon 

J. T. Anders 


375.80 
10.35 








8.50 






18.50 


Laurel Spring 

Mt. Page 


N. B. Phillips 


26 

7 
8 






7.00 


J. L. Brookshire 

J. 0. Wall - 










9.45 






1.00 






9.00 


*Mt. Home 


W. A. Morris 






5.00 


Mills River 






i6.25 
15.00 




12.00 
13.79 






54.73 




N. A. Melton 


6 






59.66 












Mt. Gilead.. 




9 


136 
138 
168 
195 
87 
2/8 
106 
86 
74 
63 
68 
41 
70 


""is'oo 

2.50 
5.00 
.55 
10.00 
5.00 

"'i7'50 
5.00 


2.00 
10.00 
2.50 
5.00 
1.00 
6.00 
5.00 
5.00 
17.50 
5.00 


2.35 
20.00 
5.00 
5.00 




4.56 
15.00 

5.00 
10.00 




" 


8.91 




C. D. Cole 


24.00 




84.00 


Oak Grove .. . 


J. L. Brookshire.. 


10 

7 
8 
1 
1 
3 
12 


15.00 


Pleasant Hill 






25.00 




P. A. Kuykendall 

C. D. Cole 






1.55 


Refuge .. . 


5.00 
5.00 
7.00 
17.50 
5.00 


1.00 








22.00 




M. R. Osborne 

E. Allison 


5.00 

1.00 

15.00 

5.00 






20.00 


Shaw's Creek 






13.00 




I. C. Woodward 

R. N. Pratt 






67.50 






2.00 


22.00 


Valley Hill 


C. D. Cole 


6 






F. J. Hundley 




















R. P. Corn 




















Flat Rock S. School 














































Total 


239 


4288 3133 


299.33 


323.04 


532.61 


3.50 


263.38 


109.00 


12.00 


1,542.86 













•1911. 



110 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



CATAWBA RI\'ER. 



Churches 


Pastors 


s 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Membership 


a 
— _o 

5 d c 

s'il 


C 




Foreign 
Missions 

Sunday School 
Missions 


Orphanage 




1 
'3 

s 

•a 


Total 


Abee's ChapeL 

Adako 

Bethlehem 


C. E. Beaver 

S. B. McCall 

Ira Freeman. 

C. E. Beaver 

G. P. Abernathy 

I W Thomas 


--i 9 
.J 4 

1 


108 47$ 3.00 
29 44 3. 25 
66 29 


% 3.00 
2.00 


$ 3.00$ .50 

2.00 

.65 

20.19 4.00 

5.00 

27.60' 1.22 
35.50 2.00 

3.00' 

1.00 

7.501 1.96 
228.02 13.12 


$ 4.00 

8.00 

1.00 
16.17 

7.00 
50.00 
40.00 

1.50 
13.85 
16.53 
72.66 


$ .50 

1.00 


S.-.. 

1.00 


$ 14.00 

17.25 

1.65 


Connellj- Springs 

Catawba Vallev 


..■ 9| 97 80 
.. 25! 75 75 


11.00 

5.00 

69.54 

17.50 

3.00 

1.00 

16.16 

32.05 


3.06 
3.00 
3.05 
3.50 
3.00 
1.10 
8.00 
111.23 


1.00 


1.00 


56. 36 
23.00 




12 


44 941 


4.00 
2.00 


3.66 
2.00 


159 07 


Enon 

Glenalpine.. . 


C. E. Beaver 

G. C. Iver>' 

G. P. Abernathy 

J. P. Hagaman 

E. N. Johnson 

J. P. Hagaman 


-i " 

::'-i8 

-.1 10 
.. 15 


172! 108 
•21.._. 
150 6S 
114 140 
283 214 
110 160. 
23 24 
32 40. 
*45 


102.50 
10.50 


Hopewell 






16.95 


Mt. Home 

MORGAXTON— 1 


1.95 


. _ 
4.00 


56.00 
457.08 














Mt. View 


J. M. Ballard. 

P. J. Shell 


..| 2 


2.00 


1.30 


2.00 




6.60 

5.00 

1.70 

30.50 

21.00 

10.20 

41.23 

4.00 

3.50 

2.45 

6.61 






11.90 


Mt. Ohvet 






5.00 


Mull's Grove 


M. L. Clark 

A. W. Setzer 

P. J. Shell 

J. P. Hagaman 

C. E. Beaver 


.- 11 

.J 12 
.. 13 




...... -.-....| 






1.70 


North Catawba 

Oak Grove 

Pleasant Hill 


139 130' 
220 78 
172 113 
157 99 

57 26. 
194 94 . 

48 35. 
105 71. 


18.00 
3.00 
2.87 

30.00 


7.00 
3.00 

Too 


49.25 1.00 
6.25 

10.45 

42. 00 . 81 

1.55 

3.00 

2.00 

10.50; 


1.00 


1.00 


lOS. 00 
33.00 
23.00 

119.04 


St. John's 


L. A. Bangles 

X. A. Smith 

M. L. Clark 

J. M. Harris... 


.- 4 
.. 4 

.. 6 

-J 2 


5.55 


St. Paul 




1.00 
2.00 






7.50 


Walker's Grove .. 








6.45 


Zion_ 




17.11 














Total 


.J 170 

1 


24611778; 


217.57 


150. 18 


460. 46| 23.61 


363.50 


11.45 


12.66 


1,239.43 



•1911. 



CENTRAL. 



Bay Leaf 


J. H. Hutchinson... 




1 ! 
91 59 


12.00 


10.00 


12.50 


4.50 


11.50 


2.00 




52.50 


Bethanv 


W. T. Baucom 




91! 74 


10. OC 


6.00 


8.00 


1.00 








25.00 


Bethlehem. 


G. P. Harrill 

B. V. Ferguson 


" 5 


47 103 
116 68 


5.00 
51.10 


3.00 
24.70 


3.00 
74.76 


"ii.'oo 


7.55 

34.75 






18.00 


Brassfields 


14.00 




7.00 


217.31 


Falls 


J. W. Atkinson 

A. A. Pippin 


3 
34 


85 71. 
361 114 


""28^91 


25.00 
12.34 






50.00 
15.12 






75.00 


Flat Rock 


24.68 








5.00 


86.05 


Forestville. 


W. L. Griggs 


3 


141 58 


25.85 


11.40 


27.85 


3.00 


36.98 


6.6(] 


3.00 


114.68 


Franklinton- 


G. P. Harrill 




162 219 
222 300 


91.11 
6.16 


164.49 
4.00 


107.44 
5.00 


4.30 
1.00 


ISO. 99 
33. 26 


11.25 
1.00 


9.88 
1.00 


569. 46 


Glen RoyaU 


C. C. Williams 


50 


51.42 


Harris Chapel 


G. P. Harrill 


4 


102 73 


8.25 


4.35 


5.96 




19.70 


2.00 


2.00 


42.26 


Hopkins Chapel 


A. A. Pippin 


12 


175 150 


11. OC 


3.30 


5.50 


2.20 


8.80 


3.30 


1.5C 


35.60 


Midway 


J. S. Farmer 


12 


115 52 


33.87 


21.50 


30.65 


3.00 


23. 81 


5.00 


10.07 


127.90 


Mount Olivet 


M. Stamps 


1 


65 118 


4.00 


3.42 


4.00 


1.50 


6.50 


2.50 


1.75 


23.67 


Mount Vernon 


R. S. Stephenson 


» 


162| 70 


19. 7C 


15.50 


22.50 


1.00 


35.30 


8.50 


2.50 


105.00 


New Bethel 


J. A. Ellis 




100 66i 
125 46| 


11.00 
42.36 


5.16 

27.87 


13.75 
30.00 


"i'.a 


7.00 
27.00 


3.30 
2.76 


"4." 32 


40.21 


New Hope 1 


J. S. Farmer. 


12 


137. 62 


Oak Grove 


J. S. Hagwood 


9 


143 104 


12.08 


12.00 


10.00 


2.50 


13.00 


2.00 




51.58 


Oak Ridge . . . 


J. W. Sledge 


3 


99 45 


2.00 


3 00 


2 00 




5.00 




.50 


12.50 


Perry's Chapel 


M. Stamps 




128! 86 


25.00 


15.00 


20.00 




52.50 


3.00 


2.00 


117.50 


Raleigh, First 


T. W. O'Kelley. 


67 


889 853 1 


182.64 


630. 82 


1. 726. 60 


25.00 


47.3. 19 


117.35 


24.60 


4,180.20 


Rulesville 


W. R. CuUom 





412 158 


61.80 


81.50 


125.00 


5.00 


85.97 


40.00 


5.95 


405.22 


Samaria 


L. L. Hudson 


_ 


48 78i 


3.42 


5.00 


11.31 




7.09 


2.03 




28.85 


Stony Hill 


W. L. Griggs 


21 


1.33 127 


2.50 


3.00 


2.50 


1.00 


3.00 


1.50 




13.50 


liUnion Chapel 


J. W. Sledge 

W. R. Cullom 

W. N. Johnson 


"3 
1 


19 157. 
195 210 
256 326 


""54" is 

462. 28 


1.50 

31.40 

328. 70 


1.30 
51.29 
392.31 


io'oo 


1.55 
40.72 
174. 60 






4.35 


WakefeJd 






177.59 


Wake Forest 


274.41 


i.oo 


1,643.:«) 


Wake Union.. 


E. F. Sullivan 

J. F. Mitchiner _ 


1 
10 


50 137 
146 79 


4.92 
10.67 


6.29 
7.56 


4.63 
12.00 


"'l."50 


7.21 
19.50 






23.05 


Wake X Roads 


3.67 


1.71 


56.61 


Woodland 


J. H. Hutchinson.. _ 


3 


133 82 


4.00 


2.50i 


6.00 


1.00 


10.00 


2.00 




25.50 




G. P. Harrill 


14 


147 164 


67.45 


39.10 


83. 15 




26.50 


5.50 




221. 70 






Total 


277,4958 424712,253.25 


1,509.40 


2, 823. 63 


81.81 


1.417.54 


513.67 


83.78 


8, 683. 13 










ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



Ill 



CHOWAN. 



Churches 


Pa tor 


s 

.2 
a 

S3 

CQ 


a. 

i 

6s 


o 
o _ 

^^ 

&| 

■§s 

mS 

65 

30 
123 
100 
270 
118 

47 
454 

97 

"68 


State and 
5 Associational 
o 1 Missions 

o 1 


d 
<u o 

0.2 


d d 

Mo 


o 
o 

03 
II 


Orphanage 




'd 

■73 






J. Tynch . 


2 


23 
23 
276 
110 
306 
276 
119 
648 
205 
139 
69 


$ 2. 50 


$ 2.50 


$ 

.. . 


$ 8.00 


$ 


$ 


8 23.00 








Ballard's Bridge 

Belhaven. 

Berea 

Bethel 


A. A. Butler 




83.00 
34.00 
30.00 
20.00 
18.00 
132.00 
20.00 
10.00 
14.00 


22.80 
9.20 

12.00 
5.00 

16.00 
221.17 

15.00 
3.00 
2.40 


105.88 

21.20 

30.71 

5.00 

22.00 

138.29 

21.33 

10.00 

5.13 


5.00 

2.50 

35.31 


34.26 
34.00 

'""io'oo 

44.50 
50.00 
45.00 
12. 65 
8.00 


20.00 
5.00 
10.00 


25. 00 
2.50 
5.00 


295. 94 


J. W. Rose 

W. R. Haight 

E. L. Wells 

T. L. Brown 


3 

26 
14 


108. 40 
123.02 
40.00 


Beulah 


8.00 

25.00 

7.00 

5.00 


8.00 
25.00 
10.00 

5.00 


116.50 


Blackwell Mem 

Center HilL^. 

Chappell's Hill 

Coinjock 


I. N. Loftin 

J. O. Alderman ._ 
J. E. Copeland—- 


56 
14 
5 


591.46 
118.33 
45.65 
29.53 














J. A. Willoughby . 
E. J. Harrell 

W. W. Sisk 


"'§4 

28 
1 
8 
58 
51 
12 


170 
449 
236 

54 
208 
351 
819 
203 
171 

64 
109 

65 
213 
191 

75 
168 

85 

52 


137 

163 

256 

6i 

117 

247 

69j 

88 

165 

41 

89 

43 

166 

91 

71 

100 

49 

*45 


10.10 

32. 95 

42.45 

5.00 

15.00 

250. 84 

256. 38 

20.00 

56.88 


7.00 
30.98 
25.26 
1.00 
5.00 
323.59 
242. 35 
25.00 
56.46 


7.00 
30.95 










24.10 


Cool Springs 

Corinth 






10. 55 

85.00 


10.00 
5.00 


114.91 


25.17 
1.00 

10.00 
400. 93 
406. 99 

20.00 

63.32 


5.00 


50.00 


237. 88 




J. W. Rose 


7.00 


Ebenezer 


J. T. Phillips 

E. L. Wells 

E. W. Stone 

Josiah Elliott 

T. L. Brown... . 


'ii'oo 

43.36 
1.71 
4.35 


10.00 

291.58 

200. 00 

40.00 

75.26 


53.00 


5.00 


93.00 
1,277.94 


Eliz,\df.th City 

Eureka 


'"8"5o 

12.50 


21.35 
5.00 
13.35 


1,175.33 
109.71 




271.02 










Great Hope 


S. F. Bristow 




12.00 


10.00 


15.00 




2.42 




5.00 


44.42 










Hertford 


A. A. Butler 




45.00 
25.00 
62.74 
32.12 
8.00 
5.00 


40.00 
15.00 
4.00 
12.00 
5.00 
4.00 


4.5.00 

23.00 

8.00 

32 22 


21.83 


84.00 
30.00 

""io.bb 

24.18 


25.00 
5.00 

'"7'5o 


15.00 
4.00 

"8^55 


254. 55 


Macedonia 


E. L. Wells 

0. N. Marshall.... 

Josiah Elliott 

J. A. Willoughby.. 


9 
6 
3 


104. 15 
95.57 


Middle Swamp 

Mt Pleasant 


121.34 


5.00 
5.00 


2.70 


44.88 






3.00 


17.00 


















J. B. Ferebee 


2 


28 
11 


38 


5.00 




3.00 


4.00 








12.00 












Oak Ridge 
























Olivet . 


S. F. Bristow 

J. W. Rose 


3 


56 
9 

35 
170 
155 

90 
190 
133 
225 
130 
100 
483 

44 


60 

'ioi 

162 
103 
103 
1.38 

86 

74 
148 

63 
125 

67 


10.00 
5.00 
10.00 
10.00 

'"'2i"50 
41.25 
6.75 
40.00 
10.00 
16.00 
72.45 
19.00 


4.40 
1.00 

""'is'oo 

5. 00 
10.00 
25.00 

6.75 
32.62 
10.00 

"'ii6"66 
7.00 


9.89 

1.00 

5.16 
17.50 

7.35 
10.00 
60. 6) 

5.00 
52.50 
40.00 

2.00 
141.25 

7.00 






2.04 




26.33 




'"9." 24 


3.00 
5.61 

22.43 

3.00 

25.00 

53.00 

4.00 

26.50 

28.53 

9.00 

110.88 

14.32 


10.00 




I. N. Loftin 

J. F. Murray 

J. F. Murray 

J. B. Ferebee 

W. R. Haight 

J. F. Murray 

H. F. Brinson 

W. R. Haight 

O. N. Marshall.... 


1 

12 
6 
7 
1 
3 
2 
12 
7 






20.77 


Poplar Branch 


4.00 




70.98 
15. 35 




5.00 
10.00 

"5"55 

5.00 
5.00 
15.13 


5.00 
10.00 
4.00 
5.50 
5.00 

"i2'44 
2.00 


76.50 


Ramoth Oilend 

Rehohoth 


199. 90 
26.50 


Reynoldson 

Riverside ... 


151.12 
98.53 


Roanoke Island 

Rocky Hock 


32.00 
477.05 




J. A. Willoughby . 


.... 


49.32 






Salem.. 


W. R. Haight 

T. L. Brown 


10 


193 
356 

283 
156 
304 
236 

48 
474 

28 
159 
186 
168 

14 


113 

127 
155 

42 
215 
111 

49 
166 

70 

86 
133 

83 


35.00 
40.00 

175. 70 

6.00 

20.00 

15.00 

10.00 

105. 18 

5.00 

20.00 

20. 00 

10.00 


15.00 
32.00 
34. 33 

6.00 
15.00 
10.00 

2.50 
39.17 

1.20 
12.00 

5.00 
10.00 


63.00 
37.10 
79.05 

8.00 
15.00 
10.00 

2. .50 
40.67 

3.00 
20.00 
15.00 
10.00 


"i7'25 
""2'00 

"i2"oo 


40.00 
20.00 
81.58 

6.00 
25.00 
10.00 

1.32 


'i8"52 

"'2.'5o 


10.00 
10.00 

"'2"55 
5.00 
5.00 


163.00 




157.12 


Sawyer's Creek ... 

Shadv Grove 

Shiloh 


W. W. Sisk 

A. W. Burfoot 


5 
4 
13 
9 
9 


337.81 
30.00 
80.00 


Sound Side . 


J. Tvnch 


50. 00 




J. Tynch 


16.32 


Warwick 


Josiah Elliott 


67.00 
16.36 
20.00 
10.00 
55.00 


10.00 

5.00 
5.00 


12.50 
2.00 
5.00 
5.00 
5.00 


274. 52 


Whole's Head 


J. F. Murray 




29.56 


Whiteville Grove 

Woodville 

Yeopi m 


A. A. Butler 

A. A. Butler 

A. A. Butler 

J. E. Kirk 


1 
8 
14 

1 


87.00 

72.00 
95.00 
























Total 


460 


10,341 


6639 


1,708.44 


1,531.34 


2,126.27 


184.40 


1,711.48 


386. 69 


280.64 


7,929.26 









1911. 



112 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



CUMBERLAND 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 
a 

03 


a 


o 

c 


State and 

Associational 

-Missions 


Homo 
Missions 


Foreign 
Missions 


o 
o 

o 

>.§ 
-§•§ 


1 
a 

C3 

a. 
O 


Ministerial 
Education 

Aged Ministers 


+-» 
H 








116 
123 

70 
71 
27 
64 
435 
228 
148 
78 
90 


94 
70 
46 
46 
84 
41 
392 
104 
156 
65 
62 


$ 8.55 
55.40 
45.80 
19.80 


$ 11.00 

24.80 

16.11 

1.10 

3.66 


$ 3.80i$ 

32.75' 

31.36 5.00 
2.81 


S 3.75$ '$ 

17.08 3.50' 2.90 
75.6lt 7.16 2.00 
6.77: ] 

1 1 4. on 


$ 36 10 


Bladen Union 

Cape Fear 

Cumberland Union.. 


W. O. Johnson 

W. 0. Johnson 

J. H. Dodson 


2 
5 


136.43 
183. 04 
30 48 


Cedar Falls 


W. M. Page 


11 


7.66 


Evergreen 












Fayettevillf 


J. L. Snyder 

W. O. Johnson 

E. L Olive 


1 
13 

1 










1 1 




Green Springs 

Hope Mills 


85.25 
84.33 
18.61 
30.93 


19.31 

35.40 

1.31 

3.88 


56.50 
74.91 
3.78 
16.73 


.3.74 






17.26 
37.07 
4.00 


8.90 10.00 
5.00, 5.17 


108. S6 
231 88 


Judson... 


E. Lee Fox 


27.70 


Lebanon 


J. M. Gibbs 




1.25 19.42 


61.11 


Manchester 








Mt. Pispah 

Mt. Gilead 


J. M. Gibbs 

W. E. Dunnegan . 
W. E. Dunnegan . 

J. W. Cobb 

E. I. Olive 


3 
3 
10 
2 
6 
3 

"6 

.... 




*90 
110 
213 
39 
154 
144 
68 
73 
67 
65 
89 
26 
115 
24 


40 
33 

265 
72 

129 
81 

"68 
56 
80 
51 
154 
133 
144 


7.00 
16.55 
25.00 
11.72 
17.59 
18.20 
3.50 
4.00 
17.79 


2.25 

8.00 
10.00 

3.30 
26.63 

7.09 


2.00 
5.00 
15.00 
10. 62 
41.11 
18.00 


"s'oo 

5.40 


2.74 
5.79 
39.63 
3.25 
23.96 
15.00 


6.76| 


20.75 
35.34 


Massey Hill 

Pleasant Grove 

Rockfish 


1.50 

3.54 

.84 3.93 
4.00' 


91.13 
32.43 
114.86 


Sharon... 

Shiloh 


J. B. Newton 

J. M. Gibbs 

J.M. Gibbs 

J. W. Cobb.. 


67.69 
3.50 


Suges Grove 


4.00 
1.75 


3.00 
5.30 








11.00 


Tabernacle 

•Union Spring 




3.44 


1.90 2.60 


32.78 


Peter's Creek 


J. O. Tew 

W. 11. Johnson 

T. G. Baker 

J. W. Cobb 


4 
15 

""5 


2.69 
72.22 
15.00 


.60 
27.87 
5.00 


1.25 

124. 90 

5.73 






1 17.00 


21.54 


Cedar Creek 

Magnolia 




51.17 
.64 


4.63^ 4.00 


284. 69 
26.37 


t 2d Fayetteville 






















Total 


m 


2,717 


2466 


559. 93 


213.00 


454.55 


17.14 


307. 16 


43.94! 76.06 

i 


1,671.78 



EASTERN. 



Alpine W. M. Kelly 

Alum Spring B. G. Early.. 

Betlel 

Beulah. B. F. DeLoatch... 

Beulah Chapel B. F. DeLoatch... 

Beulah ville 

Bear Marsh J. H. Booth 

Calypso \V. B. Oliver 

Cedar Fork B. G. Early 

Center Henry Carter 

Clinton B. F. DeLoatch... 

Concord J. B. Newton 

Corinth E. J. Harrell 

Delway I J. M. Alderman... 

Dobson's Chapel ; J. H. Booth 



Eber.ezer. 

Faison 

Hallsville 

Island Creek.. 

Johnson 

liJones Chapel 

Kenansville 

Lisbon , 

Magnolia 

Maple Hill 

Mount Gilead 

Mount Olive 

New Hope 

Picey Grove 

Poplar Grove 

Rose Hill 

Rowan 

Sharon 

Si loam 

Springdale 

Turkey 

Warsaw 

Total 



J. L. Stewart 

W. B. Rivenbark.. 

B. G. Early 

J. M. Page 

J. M. Page 

Thad Jones supply 

J. H. Booth 

J. L. Stewart... 
J. H. Booth.... 



B. V. DeLoatch... 

VV. B. Oliver 

E. J. Harrell 

L. L. Hudson 

C. D. Peterson 

J. M. Page 

B. F. DeLoatch... 

B. G. Early 

E. J. Harrell 



J. M. Page... 
E. J. Harrell. 



20 



27 


23 


52 


30 


100 




70 


32 


46 


56 


5(1 


46 
80 


171 


55 


105 


41 


31 


47 


26 


264 


189 


54 


52 



81 1981 167 

17 
10 



97 197 

81. 

69{ 44 
36 
30 
53 
87 
02 
431 
50 



128| 

249; 

1701 
19 

55 

71 
I74I 110 

68| 31i 
138 75 
1961 173, 



156 
142 

62 
116 
220 
100 
125 
118 

72 
262 



67| 
63 
43| 
116 
136 
113 
130 
40 
00 
135 



1.00 
15. 141 
45. 50' 
2.00 
5.OO1 



1 on 


i.ooL 

5.861 
8.00 


1 


2.00 
8.00 
1 on 


.50| 
2.00 


2.50 


5.OOL 





28. 00: 
55. 00 
4.50, 



101.26 
n.OOi 
35.00 
106. 00! 
28.00 

6. 
11.70 
21.02 
76.34 
85.28! 

2.25! 
32. 80 
38.90 
78. 10' 

9.50 
15. 00, 
71.851 
64.641 
15.00] 

8.00! 
83. 651 
45.00 
14.49 
41.77 
lO.OOl 

6.00' 
112.75 



17.20 

30.00 

3.00 

5.00 

121.21 

5.68 

10.00 

30.00 

2.00 

2.15 

10.00 

11.41 

20.00 

34.09 



1.00!. 

6.00 

8.50 

1.00. 

2.50,. 



2.00 
5.00; 



1.00 
4.00: 



2.00: 



19.70 1.00^ 
25.00, 20.00 

2..=i0 1.00 

5.00 

74.47 

7.50 
10.00 
41.25 

5.00 

2.OO1 
12.40 

8.59i 
20. OOi 
37.10 



204 4129 27311,262.42 



36.70 
8.44 

53.45 
4.25 
5.00 

54.30 

29.00 
5.00 
2.00 

29.25 

15.00 
6.00 

10.00 
2.00 
6.00 

83.20 



22.95 

14.00 

61.21 

5. 7o 

7.00 

72.35 

56.41 

10. 00 

2.00 

30.00 

18.60 

18.90 

10.00 

5.00 

7.00 

87. 851 



5.00 

"5." 06 
10.001 
1.00 
4.61 

"i."o6 

5.00 
5.00 



15.00 
20.00 

3.05 
25.00 
96. 52 

8.59 
30.00 
83.26 

5.00 
11.80 

2.50 
15.02' 
30.00' 
60.00 



3.00; 
10. 00, 

1..50 

2.00. 
11.00 

1.00; 
10.00 



2.00 
1.00 
1.00 

12." 06: 

2.00 
5.00 



24.00, 10.00! 
2.00 1.00 



2.00 
5.00 
5.00 



2.00 
2.00 

14. 15' 
1.00 
1.00 

10.00 
3.00 

'i.'oo 

5.00 
5.50 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.62 
10. 10 



22.25: 

21.00 

63. 10 

6.00 

5.20 

150. 00 

70.001 

5.00 

5.00 

30.00 

15.00 

12. 65 

33.26 

5.00 

8.03 

85.00 



5.00 
10.00 
2. OOi 
3.00 
5.00 
10.00! 
2.00 
1.00 
7.50 
15.00 
4.55 



1.40 
2.00 
5.00 
5.00 



2.001 
4.22' 

2!ooi 

2.00 
5.00 
3. OOi 
1.00 
1.00| 
5.00 
5.00 
1.50 



663.221 719.59120.48 960.23 162.55 97.62 3,986.11 



2.00, 1.00 
2.00 
10.00 10.00 



4.00 
21.50 
71.00 

4.00 
17.00 



85.90 

161.00 

16.55 

37.00 

421.46 

35.77 

105.00 

204.51 

44.00 

26.54 

43.00 

51.04 

151.34 

231.47 



116.70 
81.34 

284. 23 
20.50 
38.20 

368. 50 

236. 05 
38.00 
20.00 

180.40 

119.10 
58.09 
96.03 
26.00 
30.65 

39S. 90 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



113 



ELKIN.' 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 

ft 

C3 

M 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Membership 

State and 

Associational 

Missions 


o o 

0.2 
Kg 


Mo 

1-1 





s 

c3 


1 

a 

X3 

ft 






2 

■3 


"3 



Elkin Valley 


Wm. Melton 




271 75l$ 


? 


$ $ 1 


5 


s 


$ 








60'i 45 
226 167 






1.50 
2.00 
8.90 


1.50 






4 






_ 


'.'//.'.'. 


1.50 
3.60 


3.50 




A. B. Havs 


41 69 134 
1! 39 80 
6' 113 35 




1 2.OO1 - 


14.5 






1 1 1 




Pleasant Home 

Pleasant Hill 


J. M. Burcham 

J. W. Bryant 




i.oo ' 2.55 

! '..„.. 2.00 






3.00 


9 90' 45l 




3.00 
1.00 
.85 
1.00 


5.00 


Poplar Springs.. 

Rock Creek 

Shoaly Branch 

White Plains 






1 63 75l 


i ' .8O1 


1.80 


G. W. Sebastian 

J W Bryant 


9 


Ml 


36 
40 
94 






.801 

■ 1.00 


1.70 


4: 78 
2 148 






2.00 






1 1 












8.62 




8.62 






I 










Total 


39'll44 


t826 




1.00: 2.00 ' 27.67i 


10.95 


41.62 








1 

















*1911. tl912 



FLAT RIVER. 



Amis Chapel 


P. H. Fontaine 

E. G. Usrv 


"""4 
11 


99] 


infi 


49.32 
11.40 
20.38 

6.65 
29.39 

3.87 
10.61 
26.90 

4.50 
22.50 
41.03 

8.00 
10.00 
30.00 
18.13 
13.31 
21.75 
21.92 

2.50 
50.00 


35. 75 
7.68 
21.00 
5.25 
15.41 
3.80 
8.11 
32.91 
11.00 
19.50 
50.75 
10.00 
46.82 
9.78 
19.00 
25.00 
12. 75 
18.09 
2.00 
30.00 


54.28 

8.87 
97.26 

4.35 
14.37 

7.10 
25.00 
41.03 
11.50 
29.50 
115.20 
15.00 
48.02 
25.60 
30.00 
67.50 

7.75 
23.00 

2.00 
301. 35 


'"§"58 

"■2"i5 

2.00 
4.75 



"'1^55 

""8"35 



'30"55 


23./ 5 






152. 00 


91 60 
175, 90 
46! 30 
119 118 
79| 95 
115' 56 
80: 90 
98, 75 
67 67 


7.66 
46.81 

4.70 
34.23 

4.75 
10.75 
34.75 
16.24 

5.00 


"2"30 

""i'75 
3.05 
3.50 


9.60 

7.58 

""4"o5 

3.66 
3.75 
5.00 


34.21 


Bethel 

Bethany 


J. A. Beam 

W. M. Hudson 


196. 11 
23.25 


G. T. Tunstall 




99.50 


Bullock 


R. H. Marsh 




26.93 


Corinth 


C. H. Trueblood 

0. B. Allen 


■1 

2 


66.02 
144.09 


Concord-- 

Dexter 


J. L. Martin 

R H Marsh 


43.24 






76.50 


R. H. Marsh 




168 
13^ 
107 
199 
234 
282 


149 
82 
57 
78 
93 

162 
95 
50 
71 
27 
93 

124 


108. 82 


15. .50 


13.00 
""2^7.5 


344.30 


Fellowship 


E. M. Lassiter 


5 
3 
24 


8.74! 5.00 
16.35 4.00 


46.74 


D. F. Putnam 


128.94 


Grassy Creek 


P. H. Fontaine 

R. H. Marsh 


39.70 




105.08 


45.60 
17.30 
36.52 
22.14 
4.21 
50.00 


8.85 
10.00 


16. 15 


137. 68 




E. R. Nelson ._ 


3 
4 


133.11 






87.12 


Knott's Grove 

Marv's Chapel 

MilfCreek \ 


G. T. Tunstall 

J. L. Martin .. 


3 


82 

75 


2.00 
"35"55 


4.00 
2.50 


91.15 
13.21 


J. H. Bass 1 

W. M. Hudson | 

P. H. Fontaine 

E G Usry 


10 


286 


492.35 


Trilbv S S J 




Mt. Zion \ 


7 


184 


20.55 
177.21 

60.25 

2.00 

231. 63 

10.00 
4.75 
3.76 

33.16 
5.50 
6.54 

49.63 
3.91 
7.10 

20.00 
4.20 

24.74 

10.62 

20.00 
9.53 


27.18 

"2i."55 
1.00 

264. 83 
20.00 
5.05 

"35'o5 

8.11 

5.07 

67.75 

3.80 

8.95 

3.05 

1.75 

11.79 

12.00 

8.00 

1.73 


32.53 
177.21 
60.00 

3.40 

598.32 

10.00 

5.25 

1.15 
64.07 
10.00 

5.00 
60.05 

7.00 
18.10 

8.80 

8.50 
22.90 
20.00 
10.00 

8.81 




26.09 


3.88 


4.10 


113.78 




354. 42 


Mountain Creek 

Mount Harmony 

Oxford 


1 
7 
64 
9 
10 
2 
5 
17 
30 
16 
13 


260 

70 

470 

114 

131 

120 

104 

232 

149 

174 

58 

118 

92 

90 

182 

184 

70 

77 


101 
18 

323 
45 
73 
67 
22 
81 
82 

144 
61 
82 
31 
35 
80 
36 
68 

132 




87.59 


4.00 


6.00 


238. 84 
6.40 


J. B. Weatherspoon... 


12.09 


244.56 


7.50 


2L35 


1,380.28 
40.00 


Ohve Grove 


J. W. Atkinson 

R E Powell 





6.35 






21.40 






4.91 


Poplar Creek 


E. R. Nelson 

J. L. Martin 


""5"55 

14.93 
5.95 

""3!'25 

:::::: 


12.20 

19.27 
3.50 

97.50 
3.25 
7.00 

11.56 


5.35 


.3.65 

4.25 


148.43 
47.13 






25.11 




D F Putnam 


1 


289.86 


Rock Grove 

Rock Spring 








23.91 


j! H. Spaulding ".' 


2.80 


5.50 
2.20 


49.45 


E. G. Usrv 


5 


45.61 


State Line 

Stovall 

Tally Ho 

Tabb's Creek 

West Oxford 


E R Povell 


17.70 


G. T. Tunstall 

J. L. Martin.. 


9 

8 
8 


7.00 
39.21 

5.00 
25.00 


6.00 
4.06 


6.55 
4.06 


78.43 
89.95 


J. B. Weatherspoon... 
E. G. Usry 


43.00 




2.50 


47.57 


Total - 




282 


5660 


3349 


1,007.21 


885.66 


2,059.27 


93.00 


1,133.10 


119.99 


13L54 


5,429.77 









114 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



FRENCH BROAD. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 
& 

Hi 

pa 


IS 


■3 

It 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


c 

oj 

o.S 
W2 


Foreign 
Missions 







m 
S.2 


S 

03 
C 
C3 

ft 
u 




si 

11 


2 

1 
1 


5 


Eh 


Bethel 


A. J. Sprinkle 


7 
14 


142!. ...:j 

137' 79i 
62 74 

221 145, 

165 75 . 

191 105 
59 100 

167 107 
91, 501. 

193! 90l 


5 

10.00 

""5."6o 
""16^ 00 


S 

15.25 

"io.'oo 
"io'oo 


$ 5.00 


s 


S 8.65 


% 


% 


% 13. 65 


Big Laurel 


L. C. Roberts 




25. 25 


Big Laurel Seminary 


L. C. Roberts 


5.00 
15.00 

5.00 
10.00 








5.00 


Bull Creek 


A. J. Sprinkle 


31 
2 
10 

""2 
7 
4 
1 
16 

""'5 
2 








30. 00 


California Creek 


R. D. Ponder 




5.00 
15.00 






10.00 


Forks of Ivv 


R. D. Ponder 






45.00 


Foster's Creek 


W. P. McCarter 

A. J. Sprinkle 








Gabriel's Creek 


8.50 


10.00 


8.00 




10.00 
5.00 
15 00 
10. CO 
10. 00 




36.50 


Grand View _ 


.7. M. Pickens 






5.00 


Grapevine. 


Jesse Corn 


20.00 


10.00 

10.30 

11.30 

1.30 


25.00 








70.00 


Ivy Ridge 


W. P. McCarter 

Je?se Corn 

W. P. McCarter 

T. J. Eatrnan 


34 

128 




10.00 

10. 00 






30.30 


Laurel Branch 


lis 


6.95 






38.25 


Little Creek 


31 115. 
88 54. 
90 6.5. 
58; 65 
47 8.1 






1.15 






2.45 


Little Ivy 












Locust Grove 


E. Allison 










10.82 
2.00 






10.82 


Long Branch 


J. M. Pickens 


6.00 


2.00 


2.00 








12.00 


Lower Walnut... . .. 


W. P. Robertson 

L. C. Roberts 


14 








Madison Seminary. . 


16 110 751. 
40 216 2081. 
23 300 4,10, 







2.60 




L16 






3.76 


Marshall 


W. E. Goode 








Mars Hill 


J. S. ConneU... 


94.00 
"""2."66 

'"i'.'ob 

20.00 


119.38 
7.00 


104.89 
54.00 




137.75 
3.25 
5.00 
5.00 
8.30 
10.00 






456.02 


Middle Fork 


J. M. Pickens 




103 100. 
58 90 
133 90 . 
100 75 






64.25 


Paint Fork 


J. M. Pickens 








7.00 


Paint Gap 






""5"66 


'"Vo'.bb 








5.00 


Peek's Chapel 


R. D. Ponder 


29 






S.80 


Pinev Moimtain 


W. T. Bradley 


8! 165 170 
.... 33 35. 
.... *30 60. 
148 ,S0_ 






50.00 


Pleasant Valley 


A. J. Sprinkle 






















I'pper Laurel 










5.00 




5.00 


Walnut 




*10 
190 
















Walnut Creek 




12 


50 _ 










4.12 






4.12 














Total 


243 3496 2757 


185. 95 


211.53 


271.49 


-.:... 272.20 






941.17 




1 













1911. 



GREEN RIVER. 





W. F. McMahon 

F. M. Huggins 

H. C. Marley 


3 

14 

1 


53 56 
151 71 

68 107 
68 


















Bethel. 

Bethlehem 


11.29 
5.35 


9.54 


12.48 
7.50 




8.67 
6.00 




2 Ah 
2.00 


4,3.33 
20.85 


*Beulah 


T. W. .\rledge 






J. B. Arledge 


1 
20 
1 
2 
6 


96.... 
1991 31 

101 40 
142: 89 

73 88 
75 35 

129 91 

102 77 
129 82 
141.... 

22 50 
13.... 
58 62 
49 40 
138 80 
127.... 
143 41 
161^ 170 
180 57 
239 74 
239 79 
45 41 
343 113 
40 28 

74 131 
90 80 

120, 58 


1.55 
3.30 
3.00 
1.00 
4.30 


2.75 
3.25 
3.00 
1.00 
4.50 


2.75 
4.00 
3.00 
1.00 
3.25 




2.40 
5.00 
4.00 
4.21 
14.00 
10.00 
9.35 
8.55 
3.00 
5.20 
1.00 
4.00 
10.50 




1.80 
2.05 


ii.25 


Bill's Creek 


W. S. Haynes 

B. M. Hambrick. 


17.60 
13.00 






14.28 


21.46 


Chapel Hill 


G. H. Weaver 


26.25 




H. C. Mai ley 






10.00 


Clear Creek 


W. F. McMahon 

J. M. Walker . . 


7 
27 
4 


2.00 
9.75 
1.00 
6.70 


2.30 

11.70 

1.00 

1.30 










13.65 




6.30 








36.30 




W. A. Morris 


"'"i85 
"2.'66 


2.66 
2.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.25 
2.25 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
8.86 
3.25 
2.00 


7.00 




P. J. Shell 


4.03 




19.88 


^East Marion .. 


D. P. Loudermilk 

Z. T. Whitesides 


8 


2.00 




5.00 
5.80 

""'7"57 
2.00 

'""76" 05 

2..')0 

31.08 

15.00 


4.00 
3.35 
2.00 
5.00 

""2"o6 

64.20 
2.50 


5.00 
3.80 
2.00 
5.25 
1.30 




19.00 


Glenwood 

Hall Town 


F. M. Huggins 

P. J. Shell 


13 

1 

3 

3 

35 

33 


25.30 
8.25 




A. P. Sorrel] 




9.00 


28.82 




R. J. Tate 


4.30 




B. B. Harris .. .. 




3.45 

87.75 


"il'.'xl 


7.45 


Marion ... 


Edward Long 


72.95 

2.77 




323. 96 




T. J. Moss 


11.02 




F. M. Huggins 

D. J. Hunt 


13 

I 

23 




12.64 
25.85 




45.72 


Mt. Creek 


31.00 


63.50 




124.35 




L. C;. L. Taylor 










23.00 
3.00 

18.00 
2.00 
3.33 


23.85 
1.50 

15.00 
2.50 
3.33 


58.72 
2.50 

10.00 
2.00 
3.34 





i7.40 
3.00 

20.00 
2.00 
6.00 






112.97 




T. W. .\rledge_ 




LOO 
6.00 


11.00 


Old Fort 


H. C. Marley 




68.00 






7 
2 


8.50 


Pleasant Grove 


B. M. Hambrick 






16.00 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



115 



GREEN RIVER- Continued. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 
a 

03 


a 

II 

OS 


o 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 

Home 

Missions 


c 3 

Mo 


o 
o 

m 

C3 O 
02^ 


03 

a 

<A 

ja 

Q. 
u 


3§ 
II 


£ 

'3 

T3 
< 


■3 



Pleasant Hill 

Rock Spring 

Round Hill 


B. P. Jackson 

L. G. L. Taylor 


2 
1 

19 
13 


298 
55 
342 
264 


100 
35 

278 
175 


$ 5.00 

2.00 

20.00 

100.00 


5.00$ 15.00 

1.001 1.00 

25. 00 25. 00 

50.00 100.00 


$ 


% 5.00 
1.50 
13.15 
100.00 
2.00 
2.50 


$ 

'"2"50 
105. 00 


% 2.00 
1.00 
3.75 
9.00 


$ 32.00 

6.50 

89.40 




R. H. Herring 


464.00 




W F McMahon 


fi'' 




2.00 






10 
3 
3 


85 
51 
65 
68 
47 


82 
46 
69 


1.00 


1.00 








4.50 




L. G. L. Taylor 












Whiteside Valley 


3.30 


2.89 


1.13 
5.00 
1.00 




4.36 
2.00 

2.48 




2.40 


13.08 






7.00 


Zion Hill 


H. C. Marley 




44 


1.50 


1.12 




1.15 


7.25 










































70 




































































Total . 


299 


4995 


2700 


376. 75 


285.44 


426.87 


415.69 


124.51 


77.49 


1,706.75 






i 








1 


1 




1 



HAYWOOD. 





W M. Pruett 




151 

105 
42 

101 
70 
27 

103 

129 
52 

247 
86 

166 

100 
88 
28 

268 
30 
33 

162 
75 
75 


157 
82 
83 
56 
67 
49 
72 
67 

162 
88 
188 
112 
184 
20 
291 
50 










4.33 
2.65 
5.00 
1.00 
4.50 






4.33 




D. C. Davis 
















2.65 


Bethel 


R. A. Sentelle 


3 


5.00 


5.00 


7.45 








22.45 




D. C. Davis 






1.00 






7 














4.50 




T. F. Arrington 





















5 
13 
9 
8 
13 


1.53 


2.00 


2.25 




1.30 






6.08 




D C Davis 












2.80 
80.60 


1.40 
34.79 


1.40 
61.20 


1.40 
5.71 








7.00 


Locust Field 


J. R. Owen.. 


56.03 
5.18 

23.78 
5.00 

10.19 


2.20 


2.20 


242. 73 




D. C. Davis 


5.18 


Pleasant Hill 




43.86 
3.62 
15.15 


61.86 
2.10 
6.21 


52.31 
5.00 
18.00 




2.87 




184. 68 


Ratcliff Cove 


W. M. Pruett 


13 

1 


15. 72 




C. F. Owen 






49.55 


Spring Hill 

Waynesville 










J. M. MoManaway 


2 


10.00 


71.15 


87.00 


7.19 


61.83 






237. 17 


*01ivet 




























50 
35 

75 




















Wm. Hall 
































































Total 


74 


2038 


1888 


162.56 


184.41 


124. 61 


14.30 


180. 79 


5.07 


2.20 


511.38 









JOHNSTON COUNTY. 



Antioch 

Bailey 

Baptist Center 

Beaty Chapel 

Benson 

Benson Grove 

Bethany 

Bethel 

Bethesda 

Blackman's Grove. 

Calvary 

Clayton 

Carter's Chapel 

Clyde's Chapel 

Corinth 

Four Oaks 

Hood's Grove 

Kenly 



R. L. Hocutt. 



A. C. 
R. W. 
J. M. 
J. W. 
R. L. 
Georg 
R. W. 
J. W. 
N. H 
A. C. 
J. W. 
W. C. 
A. A. 
J. M. 
T. J. 



Hamby 

Horrell 

Duncan 

Smith 

Hocutt 

;e Johnson. 

Horrell 

Smith 

. Gibbs 

Hamby 

Smith 

Nowell 

Pippin 

Duncan 

Hood 



121 

49! 
71 
29, 
140; 
55 
65 



1181 
55 
64! 

309i 
76^ 

119: 
46 
97i 



15.00 
5.00 

25.75 
5.00 

75.00 
5.00 
6.OOI 
5.00! 

25.00! 

20.00 

8.00 

275. 00 

11.00 

19.25 
9.50 

15.00 
5.00 
6.75 



1.50 


1.50 


1.00 


3.00 


2.50 




1.00 


2.00 


1.00 


5.00 


.50 


2.00 


2.00 


2.50 


1.50 


5.00 


2.00 


2.00 


1.50 


2.00 


.50 


2.00 


1.50 


l.OOi 


14.92 


12.57 




25.00 


7.75 


5.00! 


1.60 


1.00 


i.o5 


3.00 


l.OOi l.OOi 


3.00 


2.00 


1.00 


3.50 


1.00 


l.OOi 


2.50 


1.00 


1.00 


1.50 


1.00 


1.00 


5.00 


5.00 


2.00 


20. OG 


2.00 


4.00! 


5.00 


5.00 


2.00 


8.00 


4.00 


2.00: 


3.00 


2.00 


1.50 


1.5C 


1.00 


2.00] 


138.20 


94.65 




110.91 


34.20 


35. 601 


2.50 


2.50 


1.10 


15. OC 


2.00 


2.001 


5.50 


4.00 


3.0c 


5.0c 


2.00 


1.50! 


2.00 


2.00 




5.0c 


1.00 


l.OOi 


18.05 


7.90 


3.0c 


5.0c 


1.50 


1.50] 


1.00 


1.00 


1.00 


2.5C 


1.00 


i.ooj 


3.85 


5.00 


2.00 


10.66 


2.50 


1.00 



24.50 
16.50 
40.75 
13.50 

1.35.24 
13.60 
17.50 
13.00 
63.00 
51.00 
19.00 

698. 56 
36.10 
40.25 
20.50 
51.95 
12.50 
31.76 



116 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



JOHNSTON COUNTY- CONTINUED 



Churches 



Lee's Chapel 

Live Oak 

Micro 

Middlesex 

Mount Moriah 

New Bethel 

Noble's Chapel.. 

OUver's Grove 

Parish Memorial. 

Pauline 

Pine Level 

Pinknej- Chapel.. 

Pisgah 

Princeton. 

Sardis... 

Selma 

Shiloh 

Smithfield 

Thanksgiving 

Trinity 

Wendell.... 

White Oak 

Wilson's Mills 



Pastors 



■V. M-s -^.a 



3 E a H 
0301 



^ S.2 



ra OS lcS 02<s 



a; O 
0.2 



A. A. Pippin 

D. D. Edwards. 



W. L. Bilbro-.... 
W. T. Baucom.. 

C. R. SorreU 

G. H. Johnson.. 
N. H. Gibbs-.... 
J. M. Duncan... 



Total. 



R. W. Horrell... 

T. J. Hood 

R. W. HorreU... 
O. P. CampbeU. 
R. W. Horrell... 
J. B. Jackson... 
R. W. Horrell... 

J. B. Jackson 

R. L. Hocutt.... 

N. H. Gibbs 

C. A. Jenkins... 

A. A. Pippin 

L. Carpenter 



4 255 67 
... 42! 50 
... 19 41 
2 89 148 

10 169 131 
4 85 68 
... 86 54 
... 24.... 

2- 73 
.-_ 50 
15 71 
10 28 
4 67 
... 98 
6 43;.. 

19 188 318' 



30.00$ 5.00 
7.50 1.00 



10.00 
17.45 
65.74 
20.00 
5.00 



13 a 

Mo 



ca o 
a S 






2.00 
3.00 
38. 40, 
6.00] 
1.00 



lO.OOS 3.00< 
1.50: .50 



88 77 
164' 170 



1 51 55 
...I 41 33. 

2 124 233 
32 214 118i 

... 52 81I 



7.50 

6.50 

8.00 

5.00 

19.50 

21.10 

12.50 

60.00 

7.50 

160.00 

5.00 

"is." 55 

25.00 
23.00 



1.00 
2.50 
2.50 
1.00 
3.00 
3.00, 
2.50, 

23. 40 
2.50 

42. 9S| 
1.00 
1.00 

26.17 
5.50 
5.00 



l.OOl 
8.61i 
60. 70 
5.00i 
1.00 



1.00 
3.20 
6.60 
1.00 
.50 



.501 
1.00; 



214 3800 3400 1. 161. 50 390. 57 

I . 



1.60 

1.50 

1.50 

1.00 

5.25 

4.00 

2.00 
33.00; 

3.00 

47.95 12.04 

i.ool 

3.501 

56.901 5.00 

5.50| 2.00] 

5.00 I 



2.00 



5.00$ 5.00; 

1.25 1.00 

2.00 
52.01 
30.00 
21.00 

2.00 

1.00 

1.00 

3.00 

1.15 

2.00 

2.25 

4.00 

2.00 
27.00 

5.00 
25.40 

2.50 

3.00 
44.25 

9.00 
10.00 



5.00! 
2.25i 



1.25 
5.50 
5.00 
1.00 

"i"oo 

2.00 
1.50 
1.00 
2.50 
2.00 
1.00 
5.00 
3.00 
10.00 
1.00 
1.00 
6.50 
4.00 
3.00 



2.00 
6.60 
5.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.00 
2.50 
2.00 
1.00 
5.00 
3.00 
10.00 
2.00 
1.00 
5.00 
5.50 
3.00 



63.00 
15.00 
16.00 
86.52 

213.54 
63.00 
11.50 
2.00 
13.60 
18.50 
16.15 
11.00 
35.25 
36.10 
21.00 

152. 40 
24.00 

308. 37 
12.50 
9.50 

158. 82 
56.50 
49.00 



421.98 60.94 464.83131.70 132.95.2,787.27 



KING'S MOUNTAIN. 



Beaver Dam 


A. C. Ir\nn 


12 


331 117 


20.00 10.00 


1 1 

13.00 


13.00 


2.00 


4.00 


62.00 


Bethlehem 


J. G. Graham... 


9 


2871 105 


25.00 5.0( 


25.00 


25.00 


4.0c 


3.0c 


87.00 


Boiling Springs 


Baylus Cade 


6 


311 196 


20.00 20.00 


20.00 


25.90 




2.0c 


87.90 


Bessemer City 


L. M. Hobbs- 


27 


277 196 


15. OC 


8.25 


34.59 


20.03 


13. 2f 


5.00 


96.16 


Buffalo 


L. A. Bangle 


7 


46: 5C 


1.82 


1.82 


1.81 


2.00 




2.00 


9.45 


Casar... 


W. M. Gold 


4 


97 86 


2.00 


2.00 


5.00 


5.00 


1.00 


1.00 


16.00 


Carpenter's Grove... 


W. M. Gold 




65 41 


6.00 4.00 


3.00 


5.00 


1.00 


1.00 


20.00 


CherrytiUe 


C. M. Robinson 


a 


236 192 


40.00 20.00 


60.00 


30.00 


5.00 


3.00 


158. 00 


Double Springs 


D. G. Washburn 


7 


355 85 


20.00 20.0c 


20.00 


20.00 


5.00 


3.00 


88.00 


Double Shoals 


A. C. Irvin 




m 


7i: 


7.00 6.00 


7.00 


7.00 


2.00 


1.00 


30.00 


Elizabeth 


J. W. Tuttle.. 


14 


322 


131 


25.00 25.00 


23.00 


25.00 


3.00 


3.00 


104.00 


Fallston 


I. T. Newton 


2 


93 


81 


8. 50 6. 5C 


13.40 


10.45 


6.45 


4.40 


49.70 


FUnt Hill... 


B. M. Bridges 


7 


Qfi 


56 
131 


3.00 

20.00 20.00 
43.11 16.70 
15.00; 15.00 


2.00 

25.00 

17.21 

20.00 


3.00 
10.00 
29.37 
15.00 






8.00 


Groter 


J. R. Miller 


8 212 
6 351 


""2'55 


5.00 
3.00 
5.00 


80.00 


King's Mountain 


J. R. Miller 


109.39 


Lattiniore 


D. G. Washburn 


9 


240i 132 


72.00 


Lawndale 


C. W. Payscur 

J. M. Goode 


- — 


53 
179 
















Mount Sinai 


143 


lO.OOJ 6.00 


10.00 


13.00 


2.00 


2.00 


43.00 


Mount Zion 


C. A. Caldwell 




lOOl 60 


3.00: 3.00 


2.00 


2.00 




1.00 


11.00 


New Bethel 


C. W. Payseur... 




1461 179 


36.10 41.35 


117.16 4.42 


28.60 


17.90 


9.50 


255. 03 


New Hope 


J. W. Suttle 


13 


353 107 


10.00, 5.00 


10.00 


10.00 




3.67 


38.67 


New Prospect 


I. D. HarrilL. 


6 


212I 90 


12.50i 12.50 


12.50 


8.50 




2.00 


48.00 


^Norman's Grove... 


B. F. Newton 


3 

12 


19 
136 






1.40 

2.OO1 


1.00 
4.00 






2.40 


Oak Grove 


B. M. Bridges 


67 


3.OOI 3.00 


1.00 


1.00 


14.00 


Patterson's Grove 


I. D. HarrilL... 


1 


143] 71 


3.00 2.00 


5.00 


7.00 


1.00 


2.00 


20.00 


Patterson's Station . 


H. D. HarriU 





87, 78 


3.00 3.00 


3.00 


5.00 




2.00 


16.00 


Pleasant Grove 


D. G. Washburn 


5 


309 


107 


15.00 12.00 


15.00 


10.32 


5.00 


1.48 


58.80 


Pleasant Hill 


I. D. HarriU 


5 


154 


89 


8. 35 6. 00 


10.00 


11.00 


1.17 


1.17 


37.69 


Poplar Springs 


J. C. Gillespie. 


17 


147 


116 


9.00 2.25 


6.00 


6.15 


1.00 


2.00 


26.40 


Ross' Grove 


I. D. Harri".] 


6 
3 
11 


125 
273 
122 


121 
117 
33 


5.00 4.00 
11.00 6.00 
5.00 5.00 


5.00. 

11.00 

5.00 


5.00 
11.00 
5.00 


1.00 
2.00 
1.00 


1.00 
2.00 
1.00 


21.00 


Sandy Plains 


Z. D. HarriU 


43.00 


Shady Grove 


L. A. Bangle 


22.00 


Shelby, First 


L. W. Swope 


46 


491 405 


125.00 100.00 


12.5.00 


75.00 


15.00 


11.50 


451.50 


Shelby, S(xond 


J. W. Suttle 


IS 


305 264 


25.00 12.00 


30.00 


5.00 


7.50 


7.50 


87.00 


Union 


D. (;. Washburn 

C. M. Robinson 


10 
11 


254 HO 
143i 88 


13.50 5.00 
25.00 10.00 


6.50 

30.00 


10.00 
13.00 






35.00 


Waco 


3.00 


2.00 


83.00 


Zion 


A. C. Irvin .. 


2 


206 
222 


67 
112 


17.00 
17.50 


8.00 
10.50 


14.00 

10.00. 


13.00 
11.00 


4.00 
3.00 


3.00 
3.00 


59.00 


Zoar 


D. G. Washbiirn 


55.00 










Total 


300 


7626 


4361 


625.38 


439.87 


720.57 4.42 


600.32|110.31 


104.22; 

1 


2,505.09 









A880CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



117 



LIBERTY. 



Chtirches 


Pastors 


1 


-d aj 
OS 


ia 
>. a! 


State and 

Assooiational 

Missions 


(B O 


Wl o 

II 


o 
o 

C3 o 
§•1 


o 

M 

ca 
a 

cj 

a 
o 


M 


"3 

■n 
< 


"9 
o 


Abbott's Creek . . 


1 

3 


165 

92 
129 

34 
190 
145 
289 
165 
134 
118 
8 

31 
220 
196 
144 
132 

81 

76 
131 

15 
180 
145 

27 


75 
46 
150 
71 
76 
69 
430 
37 
65 
123 
57 
34 
412 
109 
107 
102 
118 
91 

""36 
239 
129 
83 


$ 15.00*$ 6.00 
10. 00 3. 00 
11.00 5.50 

9.00 5.00 
20.00 7.00 
25.00 10.00 
60.00 35.00 

6.00 5.00 
10.00 5.00 
16.00 6.50 

3.50: 

10.00 5.00 

65.001 35.00 
25.00! 11.00 
IS.OOi 9.00 
14.00 8.00 

3.00! 2.00 
12.00 8.00 
3.00! 1.50 
2. .501 1.00 
15.00 40.00 
70.00 30.00 


% 13.50 

9.00 

11.00 

8.00 

22.50 

25.00 

75.00 

12.00 

20.00 

12.50 

2.50 

5.00 

75.00 

27.50 

20.00 

12.00 

3.00 

15.00 

3.00 

2.00 

75.00 

60.00 


$ 2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
3.00 
10.00 
1.00 
2.00 
2.50 

""s'oo 

2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 

""'50 
10.00 
5.00 


8 25.00 

7.00 

19.00 

10.00 

20.00 

20.00 

50.00 

10.00 

20.00 

20.00 

2.00 

5.00 

75.00 

25.00 

20.00 

18.00 

5.00 

25. 00 

4.00 

4.00 

50.00 

60.00 


$ 5.00'$ 4.50 
2.00 3.00 
4.00; 3.00 
1.50 2.00 
5.00: 5.00 
8.00: 6.00 
10. oo; 10.00 
2.00 2.00 
3.00' 3.00 
3.50 3.00 

1.00 

i 2.00 

25.00 10.00 
5.00 5.00 
5.00 5.00 
4. 00 3. 00 
2.00 1.00 
4. 00 5. 00 
1.50 2.00 
1.00 1.00 
11.00 8.00 
8.50 8.00 


S 71.00 


Center Hill 


36.00 


Denton ' .. 


55.50 


Gravel Hill 




36.50 




16 


81.50 






97.00 


Lexington' 

Liberty ... . 




2 


250.00 
38.00 






3 
10 

2 

7 
33 

4 


63.00 


New Friendship 




64. .W 


Oak Grove _ 




9.00 


Oak Hill 




27.00 






290.00 


Pinev... 




100. 50 


Reeds _ 




76.00 






2 
19 

4 
21 

2 
11 

9 
11 


61.00 


Smith Grove 




17.00 
71.00 


Sumniersville 

Taylor's Grove.. .. 




15.00 
12.00 


Thomasville 

Wallburg 

IfWelcome 




269.00 
241.50 
















Total 


160 


2847 


2659 


490.00; 24 1.00 

1 


513.50 


57.00 


499.00 


111.00 


94.00J2,005.50 



LIBERTY-DUCKTOWN.* 





J. F. McGee 


7 
7 


55 

83 

t37 

72 

84 

57 

41 

t56 

124 

32 

t247 

117 

146 

72 

52 

95 

86 

155 

94 

108 

t93 

140 

169 

till 

129 

58 

t60 


40 
50 


2.00 
1.00 


i.oo 


1.00 




2.00 
2.00 






5.00 


Mt. Pleasant 


J. F. McGee 


4.00 


Mt. Liberty- 
















J. M. Underwood 

G. F. Berger .. 


"'i 

3 


45 
42 
42 
40 
41 
53 
63 
211 


2.00 
2.00 














2.00 


Union... .. . 








1.83 






3.83 




G. F. Berger 
















W. G. Wilson 


.50 














.50 




W. D. Housed 


7 
















Shoal Creek 


J. M. Underwood 

J. F. McGee. 


1.00 








1.00 






2.00 


Mt. Jloriah. 




2.35 
15.00 








2.35 


Mine City _ 


J. L. Shinn 


32 
7 
8 

14 


38.43 


6.00 
2.00 




3.02 




3.00 




Zion Hill 


W. S. Kinse.v 

W. A. Revis 

J. A. Craig 


2.00 


Notla 


67 
25 
25 
















Grassy Creek _ _ .. 


2.00 


1.50 






3.00 






6.50 


Bethel 














F. Carter 






3.00 
1.00 
2.00 












3.00 


Liberty. 


G. W. Kilpatrick . 




36 


2.00 


1.25 
1.00 




2.00 
1.75 






6.25 


Pleasant Grove 


W. A. Revis... 

J. M. Underwood 

G. F. Ber^'er 


11 






4.75 


Pleasant Hill 


44 
23 
98 
45 
75 
62 
48 












1.00 
3.00 

'"'"i"oo 


2.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
5.00 
1.00 












3.00 


Hopewell. ._ _. 


J. F. McGee 

W. A. Revis 


.... 






i.75 
2.00 






6.75 




2.00 








6.00 


Beaver Dam. . 


W. H. WaUington 

B. M. Ledford.-.: 

J. F. McGee 

H.Williams 

S, A. Stiles 


2 

"5 

16 
2 






2.00 


Fair View . 






.93 






5.93 


Bethlehem. ,._.._ 


1.00 








2.00 


New Zion 












Mt. Vernon 


.... 


1.00 


1.00 












2.00 
















Total... 


12S 


2573 


1175 


56.93 


32.50 


23.60 




21.28 




3.00 


137.31 









*1911. tl910. 



LITTLE RIVER. 



Ansier ... 


J. M. Holleman 

C. H. Norris 

T. J. Hood 


5 

22 

5 

9 


129 
318 

42 
152 

3' 


76 
178 
66 
83 
55 
44 


5.66 

25.00 

3.25 


5.00 
20.00 


5.00 
20.00 


"Ifoo 


7.47 
30.00 


"'2"6o 


5.00 
3.10 


28.13 


Antioch 

Averasboro 


102. 10 
3.25 


Baptist Grove 

Baptist Chapel 


W. D. Harrington 

T. S. Guv 


3.26 


4.00 


7.50 




10.78 




2.03 


28.57 


Bethel 


J. W. Hartsell 


2 


62 


2.70 


5.40 


1.35 


i.35 


1.35 


i.35 


1.35 


14.85 



118 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONTENTION. 



LITTLE RIVER- Continued. 







i 




"o 















2 










o, 


^a 


a 
-v 2 








J3 






.2 










XI 


^^^ 






r^ 


^ 


ag 


a 




Churches 


Pastors 


E 


r^'i^ 


>.^. 


S1^§ 


a 


£,0 


&« 


c 


■=■2 


S 










axi =3^ 


T'S 






03 


c3 












a 


SS 






g's 


s'l 


■H"s 


•^ 


■5 3 


-a 


03 








ra (U 


B£ 




0:3 






■"ts 


bO 









m jOS 


mS 


m<'^ 


wis 


feS 


oqS 





§H 


< 


fH 


Buie's Creek 


J. A. Campbell. 


31 


405 


444's 175.00 


110.91 


1 
$ 267.00 810.00 


S 325.00IS10.00 


$16.00 


8 913.91 


Central 






44 
162 


"9? 


1.00 1.00 
56.25 19.60 
103.351 35.27 


1.00 
23.00 
100.00 


5.00 
5.00 


5.00 
85.16 
22.97 


5.00 


5.00 
5.00 
5.00 


13.00 


Chalybeate. 

Coats 


J. S. Farmer 


5 
17 


194.01 


J. A. Campbell _ 


91 132 


276.59 






2 
8 
9 


84' 35 
241 209 
338 264 


16. 00; 10.00 

13.45! 24.00 

280. 70 127. 30 


17.00 
24.85 
157. 84 


3.46 
15? 00 


15.00 
86.40 
150. 00 


5.00 
3.00 
30.00 


2.00 
4.50 
20.00 


68.46 


Duke 


Frank Hare 


156.20 


Dunn. 


James Long 


775.84 


Friend.ship 


L. L. Hudson 


IS 


186 72 


6O.OO1 12.00 


20.70 


3.70 


19.55 


2.00 


2.25 


120. 20 


Hollv Springs 


J. B. Willis_ 


9 


130 142 


39.00' 28.10 


64.25 


5.18 


52.15 


4.22 


10.00 


202.90 


Juniper Springs 


T. S. Guy. — _ 


14 


117, 91 


35.00' 11.00 


20.00 


2.00 


37.05 




2.00 


107.05 




L. L. Hudson 


"""5| 


38 36 
124 77 
30i .. 


22.50 10.00 
4. 00! 2. 00 


12.50 
2.00 


2.50 
2.00 


10.00 
2.25 






57.50 




.75 






13.00 


Mt. Tabor 












193 98 
74 *75 

231 62 
36 55 


4. 00 4. 30 


4.25 




8.60 


5.00 


26.15 




N. H. Gibbs 




2.00 
29.00 




2.00 




G. T. Mills 


10 


12.00 


16.80 
1.00 
1.50 


5.40 
.25 
.50 


8.00 
1.00 
1.50 
1.71 


1.00 
.50 
.50 


1.00 
.50 
.50 

1.00 


73.20 




T. J. Hood 


1.75| .50 
3.00 1.00 
2.50 2.00 


5.50 








22 

82 


51 
57 


8.50 




T. S. Guy 


25 


7.21 












Total 


196 3363 

i 


2494 


888.37 445.38 


767.54 


58.34 


879. 23 


65.32 


91.23 


3,195.41 


1 















1 


*IACO 


N.* 














Burningtown 


J. L. Younce 

H. J. Hoag 

W. T. Potts.... 

I. T. Peek 

J. A. Gibbs 

M. P. Alexander 

W. L. Bradley 

S. W. King 


6 

"is 

12 

2 

'"36 
26 


164 
165 
84 
55 
93 
90 
135 
185 
47 
26 
114 
160 
34 
72 
73 
191 
56 
87 
63 
183 
75 
167 
153 
54 
104 
89 
190 


1 
50 J 
89i 
55'.. 
55.- 
35 
8O' 


1.25 
3.00 

'"i'66 


1.00 


2.25 


1 






4.50 








3.00 




1.00 

""i!^56 










1.00 




1.00 


i.io 

1.50 






2.10 


Cartoo^echaye 

Clear Creek 






4.00 










771 
68 
78 
40 


5.00 
5.55 
4.00 


1.75 
5.59 
4.00 


3.25 
5.59 
4.00 


i 2.08 

' .55 

3.00 






12.08 








17.28 


Ellijay _ 


J. L. Kinsland 

J. H. Grant 






15.00 








Flats Middle Creek 




6 
25 

1 
3 

"16 
20 
2 

"""6 
29 
35 

6 
17 

7 
17 


781 

78 

.35' 

50 

80 
174; 

32 
lOOl 

55! 

72 

85 

30, 

50 

38.. 

40 

60 


2.65 
7.50 

.95 
5.00 
5.16 
5.00 
2.50 
1.00 

..30 
2.25 
4.00 
2.00 
4.60 

""2."o6 


1.90 

5.00 
.93 

1.25 
5.16 
5.00 
2.00 
1.50 
1.06 
2.65 
4.00 
2.00 
6.40 

""2"6o 


2.15 
5.00 


1.26 

1 7.50 






7.96 




J. R. Pendergrass 

J. W. Head 

T. J. Vin.son 

W. L. Bradley... 

F. M. Morgan 

B. S. West 






25.00 


Glade Hope 

Highlands _. 






1.88 


15.00 
4.72 
5.00 
2.00 

""'"2." 50 
2.65 
3.00 
3.50 
5.00 

'"""2." 50 


13.50 

.50 

7.00 

2.50 

3.76 






34.75 






15.54 


Liberty 

Mt. Hope... 






22.00 






9.00 


J. B. Stallcup 

W. L. Bradley 

J. S. Woodard... 

J. L. Kinsland 

T. J. Vinson 

J. L. Kinsland. 

R. P. McCracken 

F. M. Morgan 

J. H. Grant 

W. T. Potts 






6.26 


Oak Dale 






3.86 










7.55 




4.00 

1 2.42 

I 6.16 

2.19 

' 1.00 






15.00 








9.92 


Sugart'ork 






22.16 






2.19 








7.50 


White Oak Flats 








Watauga 


160 


5.00 


5.00 


5.00 


6.54 






21.54 


Total 


264 


3023 


1849 


69.71 


60.69 


74.11 


66.56 






271.07 



•1911. 





MECKLENBURG-CABARRUS. 










Arlington 
















1 








D. F. Helms 

W. A. Hough 


12 


101 
162 


75 

88 














Cornelius 


38.00 


15.55 


7.00 


28.65 5.00 


2.00 


86.20 


Chadwick 


J. R. Pace 


24 


176 


220 


20.00 


15.50 22.00 


2.00 


20. OS 7. 00 


2. 00 78. 5S 


Charlotte, First .. 


H. H. Hulten 


28 


998 


800 


40S. 6.5 


842.00 1., 504. 00 




316.66 110.00 


3,181.31 


Pritchard Mem. 


W. A. Smith 


16 


286 366 


142. 22 


104.36 .3.52.63 




81.61 15.00 


695.82 


Ninth Ave 


L. R. Pruett 


47 


539! 276 


123. 29 


65. .35 126.00 


5.00 


71.07 5.00 


5. 00: 300. 71 


Louise 


J. C. Gillespie 


25 


236 314 


50.00 


22.21 43.05 


?.00 


.53.11 5.00 


5.00' 180.37 


North 


S. F. Conrad 


4 


139 


212 


30.00 


14. 50 30. 00 


1.00 


5. 00 5. 00 


1.00 


86.50 



AS80CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



119 



MECKLENBURG-CABARRUS- Continued. 



Churche- 



Concord, First ._ 

McGiLL St 

North 

Friendship 

Huntersville 

Independence Hill. 

K ANNAPOLIS 

Long Creek 

Matlhews 

Newell 

Oak Grove 

Pleasant Plain 

Stough Memorial-. 

Union Grove 

Wilson Grove. 



Pastors 



S. N. Watson... 

J. L. Rogers 

J. W. Snyder... 
W. H. Davis... 
W. A. Hough... 
W. A. Hough... 
E. C Andrews. 
W. H. Davis... 
J. W. Whitley.. 






OS 






T3.2 
(S g c 



<a o 



WS 



233 180 S 
2391 280 



188! 

27| 

""76| 
4151 

5ll 



58.35$ 
61.50 
25.00 
33.40 

2.50 
15.00 
25.00 

5.00 -. 



d a 

Mo 

'33 'S 

U CD 



as 



69. 65 1 ! 
25.00'. 
15.05. 
46. 25 . 

2.81 . 

7.75 
15.00 

5.00. 
25.001 15.00 20.00. 



88. 27 $ 

17.50 
6.90 

16.00i 
1.75, 
1.50 

10.00 



a) — 






S 65.00 8 'S 8.05$ 289.22 



1.58' 

5.00; 



44. 09 . 
60.00:. 
17.001. 

10. oo:. 

7.50 
11.00 



6.50 
10.00 
1.00 



1.00 
1.00 



15.00. 



1.00 
1.00 



144. 59 
116.95 
113.65 
17.06 
31.33 
68.00 
10.00 
55.00 



W. H. Davis 71 71 

_.l 160 

W. H. Davis 31 97 

W. H. Davis , l| 35 

R. M. Hagler 12! 103 



21.42; 

17.00 
10.20 
5.00 
10.50 



Total. 1 32714273 



19.71 

e.ool 

16.501 
2.00' 
6.50: 



22.87 
5.00 

23.50 
2.00 

13.00 



4.371 



6.92 



3910 1, 127. 03 1, 293. 10 2, 350. 56 32. 95 



5.00 



4.00] 
1.00 



.00 



1.00 
1.00 



64.00 
40.00 
50.49 
14.00 
41.00 



829.69155.05 50.15 



4.78 



MONTGOMERY. 



Bethel 

Blackwood's Chapel 

Beulah Hill 

Center 

Dover 

Eldorado 

Forks Little River .. 

Holly Mount 

Laurel Hill 

Liberty Hill 

Maple Springs 

Mt. Carmel 

Mt. Gilead 

Pleasant Grove 

Star 

Stony Fork 

Sulphur Springs 

Troy 

Wadeville 

White Crest 

Deep Creek 

Hamer Creek 



W. M. Thompson. 

T. E. Staley 

W. H. Strickland . 
W. H. Strickland . 
W. H. Strickland . 

T. E. Staley 

S. W. Oldham 

J. G. Williams 

J. R. Comer 

J. G. Williams 

F. L. Fiddler 

S. W. Oldham 

S.W. Oldham 

J. G. Williams 

J. A. McMillan.... 

J. G. Williams 

W. H. Strickland . 

S. W. Oldham 

S. W. Oldham 

L. W. Corbett 



...I W. M. Thompson. 



43 


32 


47 


30 


103 


49 


46 


34 


190 


60 


21 


36 


88 


37 


90 


40 



41 841 511 



4 122 

8 47 

5; 85 

2 112 

S! 78 



971 35 

lOll 71 
20.... 

137| 91 
661 61 
22| 57 
12.... 
40...- 



TotaL.. ..' 74 1654 1015 



5.30 
4.001 
3.50| 
4.001 
11.00; 
3.00; 

7.88; 
10.00 
7.15 
7.25 



6.00 
59.59 

4.50 
14.59 

8.00 

2.00 
55. 43 
13. 27 

2.03 



2.00 
228. 48 



2.92 
2.00| 
4.00 
3.00 
6.00 
1.501 
6.00 
4.05 
7.46 
4.00 
2.00 
3.00 
33.97 
3.00 
3.001 
6.02 



23. 60; 
10.391 



3.08 
2.00 
3.00 
3.00 
7.03 
1.00 
7.00 
4.50 
7.65 
4.53 
2.00 
4.50 
58.45 
3.25 
7.57 
5.46 



.50 
1.00 
2.00 
1.50 
2.50 
1.03 



1.50 
1.00 
1.50 



2.50 
5.00 
1.00 



1.00 



27. 00| 5. 00 
13.071 1.00 
2.00. 



2.00|. 
130. 81 ! 



166.05; 29.03 



1.65 
4.00 
12.00 

3.00; 

12.50 
2.51 
6.25 
7.50 
11.03 
10.27; 
2.00 
7.00 
42. 00 
6.00 
10.00 
11.31 



40. .38 
12.00 
2.00 



1.00 
204. 40 



1.00 

"i"6o 

3.00 
1.00 
4.00 
1.25 
2.25 
2.00 
1.00 
2.00 
5.10 
1.50 



1.00 
1.23 
3.00 
1.50 
4.00 
2.00 
3.00 
3.50 
3.00 
5.00 



1.50 



10.00 
2.00 



1.00 
39.63 



7.00 
12.83 
4.25 
2.16 
5.50 



11.00 
3.50 



.25 
71.72 



14.45 
15.23 
27.50 
17.00 
46.00 
12.01 
34.13 
32.30 
39.54 
34.52 

7.00 
29.00 
217.02 
23.30 
37.32 
38.79 

2.00 
177.43 
56.23 

6.00 



7.25 
870. 04 



MOUNT ZION. 



Ant:03h 

HBahama 

Bells 

Berea 

Berry's Grove 

Bethel 

Bethesda 

Burlington 

Cross Roads 

Cane Creek 

Cedar Fork 

Chapel Hill 

DDRH.A.M, East 

Edgemont 

First 

North 

Second.. 

West... 



L. R. Dixon 

J. A. Hackney. 
W. S. Olive 

B. V. Ferguson 

J. R. Green 

J. R. Green 

E. M. Lassiter.. 
S. L. Morgan... 
J. F. MoDuffie 
W. T. Baucom 
E. M. Lassiter 
W. R. L. Smith 
M. P. Davis 

C. C. Smith 
J. J. Hurt 
J. M. Arnette 
.1. T. Riddick 
E. S. Pierce.. 




120 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



MOUNT ZION- Continued. 



Churches 



Pastors 



13 O ^ 0) oj =3 " 

Ss'Ss lis 

OS caSI G0<3S 



o o 
o.S 



cd'^ 



■3S 



SH 



Ebenezer 

Ephesus 

Graham 

Haw River 

Hillsboro 

%Lakewood 

Lowe's Grove 

Lystra 

Mars HiU.. 

Mebane 

Merry Oaks 

Moore's Chapel -. 

Mount Aclar 

Mount Carmel... 

Mount Gilcad 

Mount Hermon_. 

Mount Moriah 

Mount Pisgah 

Olive Branch 

Olive Cluipel 

Pinev Grove 

Pleasant Hill 

Red Mountain 

Roberson Grove- 
Rose of Sharon.. 

Sandy Level 

Swepsonville 

Venable 

Yates 

Ossipee 



R. E. Cox 

J. F. McDuffie. 



J. R. 
R. P. 
R. E. 
R. B. 
J.R. 
B. V. 
D. W, 
R.B. 
J. A. 
O. B. 
W. R. 
R. P. 
R. P. 
W. R. 
W. L. 
W. S. 
J. M. 
R. B. 
W. M 
J. M. 
J. F. 
R. R. 
J. A. 
J. F. 
R. P. 



Green 

Ellington.. 

Atkins 

Lineberry. 

Green 

Ferguson.. 
. Arnette... 
Lineberry. 
Hackney.. 
Mitchell... 

Beach 

Ellington.. 
Ellington.. 

Beach 

Griggs 

Olive 

Arnette 

Lineberry. 
. Hudson.. 

Arnette 

Crisp - 

Lanier 

Hackney.. 
McDuffie.. 
Ellington.. 



57 37^ 
56 45 
144 209 
65 128. 
80; 100 
9 61. 
120 120 
177' 12S 
70 
821 
76i 
83 
45 
54 
97 
87. 
96 



71 
61 

57! 

44 
142 
213 
124 

58 
205 138 
108 112 
400 420 

29.... 

68 60 
131 74 

81 102 



92 
105 



122 146 

165 209 

96 87 

12 133 



6.60 
4.20 
58.70 



i 4.001$ 
4.00 
53. 79 



3.00$ 1.00< 
4.00) 1.00 
51.431 



31.001 16.00 25.00 



8.40 

31. 75 

18.60 

22.09 

1.50 

9.40 

13.09 

12.00 

35. 34 

11.14 

11.00 

62.50 

12.85 

136. 89 

2. 60 

3.97 

22.00 

11.60 

23.10 

15 

13.80 

21.50 

20.00 



Total i 499 7910 7357 2, 292. 02 1,381. 02 2, 479. 95 261. 971, 779. 98}391. 24 413. 73:8, 999. 91 



4.00 

13.50 

18.00 

9.60 

2.501 

4.00 

5.00 

6.00 

12.50 

4.16 

10.00 

35. 00; 

11.36 

109. 94I 

1.50 

1.00 

18.05 

3.00 

10.80 

6.00 

7.00 

5.97 

10.00 



4.00 s S 2.10'! 

5.10 1.50 1.05 
45.45, 10.44 2.00 



20.70 

20.85 
211.83 



10.00 61.11 lO.OOi 10.50 163.61 



4.00 

38. 15, 

I5.O0I 

19.481 

2.00 

6.00 

6.00 

6.70 

12.15 

7.95 

8.00, 

51.75 

15.35 

158. 60 

3.00 

2.00, 

6.00' 

16.00 

11.00 

8.00 

9.14 

• 12.92; 

15.00' 



3.50 
4.00 
3.50 



1.50 
4.00 

"5^00' 
7.00 
5.00 

39.24 
1.00 
.50 
1.00 
3.00, 
2.50, 
2.00! 
.99i 
3.00 



4.00. 

28. 00, 

15. 00 

25. 05 

1.50 

4.00 

6.00 

7.00 

10.00 

9.08. 

12.00 

69.44 

10. 70, 

91.77 

3.00 

2.0a 

15.00 

10. 00| 

11.181 

9.00 

18.00 

20. 00, 

38.17; 



5.00, 
5.001 
3.00 
1.50, 
2.25 
2.00 
3.00 
8.00 

"3' 66 

15.00 
3.98 

15.00 
1.12 
1.00 
1.00 
3.00 
2.00 
5.00 
1.00 



7.90 
5.25 
3.15 
2.00 
3.15 
2.10 
1.15 
4.20 
5.10 
5.00 

18.15 
6.91 

13.15 
1.05 
1.05 
5.00 
2.65; 
3.151 
5.25 
4.20: 



2.50, 10.50[ 
' 5.00i 



20.40 
116. 80 
80.85 
75.87 
11.00 
29.80 
34. 19 
37.35 
85.19 
37.43 
54.00 
258. 74 
55.15 
564.59 
13.27 
11.52 
68.05 
49.25 
52.63 
51.00 
42.13 
76.39 
88.17 



NEUSE-ATLANTIC. 



Atlantic 


Henry P. Lamb 


2 


37' 


8.00 


4.00 


4.00 


.50 




.50 


.50' 


17.50 


Ayden 


M. A. Adams 




631 165 


61.35 


22.00 


28.00 


6.00 


45.00] 


10.00 


5.00 


177. 35 


Bayboro 


J. D. Howell... 


2 


27 *55 


16.00 


6.50 


7.00 




1.00 


1.50 




32.00 


Bear Creek 


W. B. Averj' 


4 


65 45 


15.00 


5.00 


5.00 


1.66 


8.00; 


1.00 


2.66 


37.00 


BEArFOHT 


C. H. Trueblood.... 


19 


127: 132 


66.35 


15.00 


15.10 


7.00 


55.00; 


6.00 


5.10 


169.55 




AV. B. Avery 


2 


113 25 


10.00 








18.00 




4.00 


32.00 


Carolina City. 


T. J. Ragland . 




29 19 
9 


4.00 

.50 

24.68 


2.00 

.50 

11.27 


2.00 

.50 

16.26 


'""56 
3.00 


.701 

.25 

12.28 


"'V25 
3.00 


-:25' 

3.18i 


8.70 






2.75 


Cove 


H. B. Hines 


1 


28 


63 


73.67 


Davis Grove 


C. E. Stevens 


5 


27 


25 


6.25 


2.00 


2.00 


1.00 


3.00 


1.00 


1.00 


16.25 


Davis Shore 


E. A. Paul 




111 

9 

59 


58 
■94 


25.00 
15.91 
3.00 


10.00 
2.00 
1.00 


10.00 
2.00 
1.00 


1.00 
1.00 
1.00 


10.00 
2.00 
1.95 


2.00 
1.00 
1.00 


2.00 
1.15 
1.00 


60.00 


Dover 


H. B. Hines.. 




25.06 


Enimaus 


C. E. Stevens 


28 


9.95 


Enon Chapel 


H. P. Lamb 


1 


118 




25.00 


5.00 


5.00 


1.00 


7.00 


1.00 


1.00 


45. Oo 








*91 140 
91 97 


20.00 
38.50 


7.00 
5.00 


8.00 
7.00 


3.00 
2.00 


15.00 
10.00 


3.00 


5.00 
2.00 


61. Oo 


Fort Barnwell 


H. B. Hines 


2 


64.50 




C. E. Stevens 




11 20 
512 270 


2.57 
202.05 


.50 
102.35 


1.45 
250.50 


.50 
20.00 


1.50 
132. 9S 


.80 
35.00 


.50 
20.00 


7.82 


GouD.'inoRo, First... 


G. T. Watkins 


16 


762.88 


Gel Is! oro. Second 


N. P. Stallings 


4 


110 111 


20.15 


18.00 


18.60 


5.00 


17.05 


1.00 


1.25 


81. O5 


GoU'sboro, Bryan St 


J. N. StaUings 

J. D. Howell 

C. E. Stevens.. 


9 


dfi 


104 


6 15 








24.00 






30. I5 
25.36 


4 
3 


33 
58 


69 
54 


7.00 
6.21 


5.29 
2.00 


4.93 
2.00 


1.00 
1.00 


3.04 
10.00 


3.10 
2.00 


i.66 

3.00 


Hopewell 


26.2, 


Kinston 


C. W. Blanchard.... 


2 


285 


210 


207.20 


89.35 


109. 30 


15.00 


220. 77 


15.00 


15.00 


671.62 


La Grange 

I>eary Memorial 






52 
42 


46 

58 


43.00 
8.52 


15.00 
5.00 


15.00 
5.00 


2.00 
1.00 


15.00 
10.00 


2.00 
5.00 


5.00 
1.00 


97. Oo 


E. A. Paul 


4 


35. 59 


Marshallburg 


E. A. Paull 


2 


41 


51 


16. OS 


5.00 


10.00 


1.00 


6.00 


1.00 


1.00 


40.09 


Maysville 


C. E. Edwards 


-1 


46 


62 


37.00 


12.75 


16.75 


l.OC 


25.00 


2.00 


5.00 


99. 5o 


Mill Creek 


T. J. Ragland 


1 


24 


36 


8.75 


2.00 


3.00 




1.00 




1.00 


15.75 


MORF.HFAD CiTT 


Theo. B. Davis 


6 


294 


321 


131. 92 


80.70 


70.17 


12.97 


158.50 


45.85 


17.00 


^^iJl 








35 
367 


35 
2.50 


I.OO 
145. 17 


1.00 
136.60 


1.00 
161.99 


1.00 
5.00 


1.S6 
322. 72 


1.00 
12.24 


1.00 
41.50 


7.86 


New Bern, First... 


Dr. E. T. Carter 




825.22 


Tabernacle 


J. B. Phillips 


2 


151 


150 


27.40 


17.15 


58.38 




54.00 




5.00 


161. 93 



A880CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



121 



NEUSE-ATLANTIC-CoNTiNUED. 



Churches 


Pastors 


i 

0. 


OS 




"3 




Mo 
ll 


o 
o 

J3 
ta o 


M 

a 

6 


II 

n 

Sw 


S 

.2 

a 

< 


o 

■ H 






3 
3 

2 
1 
5 


43 
66 
17 
36 

148 

120 
82 
29 
38 
52 
42 
21 
30 

123 
22 
39 
37 

154 
26 


42 
41 

"lo 

57 

34 

57 
44 
81 
68 
40 
36 

"132 

""69 
50 
159 
36 


$ 15.00 
8.00 
4.00 
14.31 
37.00 

15.00 
46.00 
10.00 
19.25 
11.00 
17.50 
10.00 

5.25 
17.00 

3.00 

20.00 

13.10 

100. 00 

5.00 


$ 5.00 
1.00 


$ 5.00 


$ 


$ 5.00 

10.00 

1.00 


i — 



$ 1.35 
1.00 


$ 31.35 


North East 


W. B. Avery 


20.00 


UNorth River 


T J Ragland 






5.00 


J. D. Howell 

C. E. Edwards... 

H. P. Lamb 


10.00 
5.00 

5.00 

21.52 

5.00 

4.00 

5.00 

10.00 

2.00 

1.00 

7.75 

1.00 

4.00 

i 3.00 

61.90 

2.00 


35.40 
10.00 

5.00 

27.00 

5.00 

4.00 

3.00 

7.50 

3.00 

1.00 

11.40 

1.00 

5.00 

3.00 

57.00 

3.00 




1.00 
3.00 

2.00 
5.00 
2.00 


i.86 
2.00 

2.00 
6.00 
3.00 


62.57 


Piney Grove (Jones). 
Piney Grove— 

(Onslow) 

Pollocksville 


.63 

2.00 
2.00 
1.00 

""2^65 
1.00 

"i^oo 


10.00 

5.00 
25.00 
18.56 

7.00 
17.00 
17.00 

5.00 

2.00 
15.00 

1.00 


67.63 
36.00 


C. E. Edwards 


5 


132.52 
44.56 


Seven Springs 




6 


34.25 


E. A. Paul... 

N. P. StaUings 


2.00 
2.50 


i.oo 

5.00 


39.00 


Snow Hill 


61.50 


Spring Garden 


H. B. Hines 


21.00 




1.00 
1.50 


1.00 
1.50 


11.25 




H. P. Lamb 1 


55.15 




C. E. Edwards 

J. A. Snow : 

J. D. Howell 


.... 


6.00 




2.00 
1.00 
10.00 


2.00 
2.00 
5.00 
1.00 


33.00 




1.00 
10.00 


2.50 

87.10 

2.00 


25.60 


Winterville 

Woodville 


M. A. Adams 

T. J. Ragland 


19 
3 


331.00 
13.00 


Total.. 


164 


4236 


3791 


1,580.13 745.13 


1,027.23 


115. 50 1, 432. 76jl90. 14 187. 1415, 278. 03 



NEW FOUND. 



Liberty... 

Big Pine 

N Fork Bi" Pine 


R. H. Hipps 


13 
19 


85 


46 


2.00 




1.25 




2.25 






4.50 


B. B. Plemmons 

T. J. Graham 


105 32 
182 62 











7.25 




4.20 








11.45 


Tweed's Chapel 


T. J. Graham 




40 

77 












W M Hall 




in 




















T. J. Graham 


1 


50' 




1.00 






5.00 






6.00 


Payne's Chapel 

Zion 


73 















I. H. Gorenflo 




51 


2.00 




2.00 2.00 




2.00 






9.00 








31 
149 
93 
80 
90 
147 
83 
91 
39 
56 
70 
48 
44 
64 
61 


45 

75 
*60 








Turkey Creek 


R. H. Hipps 

Wm. Hall 


5 
11 


5.40 


5.38 5.37 
1.00 1.00 




23.00 

2.25 

.65 






39.15 


Flats of Spring Creek 






4.25 


R. H. Hipps 






.65 




J. H. McC'urry 

T. J. Graham 


10 
21 

1 
4 


57 
*99 

*60 

*68 




1 














1 














W. P. Robinson 

R. H. Hipps 



















1.00 


1.50 


1.00 




1.40 
2.00 






4.90 








2.00 




Wm. Hall 


1 


81 

58 




































W. P. Robinson 












2.00 






2.00 



























H. G. Hall 






















*Jones Valley 


W. M. Hall 




*85 






































Total 


86 


1817 


q9q 


10.40 


18.13 


10.62 


4.20 


20.55 






73.90 





















PEE DEE. 





G. 0. Wilhoit 


6 


87 


106 

74 

200 

'"90 
83 
139 
118 
177 


10.00 8.50 

25.001 10.00 
55.95 21.77 

9. 95 5. 90 
52.64 20.00 

120.87 38.12 
31.07 12.35 
35.00 25.00 

380.46! 86.24 
30.02! 24.34 


12.50 
9.11 

24.86 
8.74 
30.00 
35.52 
12.74 
40.00 
208. 80 
43.45 


3.00 
3.90 
3.73 
1.00 
2.00 
10.88 
3.22 
4.00 

""4"00 


12.50 
12.35 
12.00 
14.45 
16.00 
30.32 
9.02 
30.00 
87.50 
27.34 


3.00 4.00 
3.35! 3.25 

12.00 2.00 

1.001 2.37 
5.00 5.00 

15.00; 

7. 70, 1. 85 

6. 00! 8. 00 

35.00' 12.28 

15.75 6.56 


53.50 


Cartledge's Creek 

East Laurinburg 

Ellerbe 


Jerre Reeves 

J. R. Williams 


10 

55 

4 

2 

10 
12 
9 
15 


89 
130 

13 

54 
150 

63 
195 
15? 


65.96 
132.31 
43.41 


Gibson . 


J. R. Williams 


130. 64 




A. T. Howell 


240. 71 


Hoffman 


W. R. Davis 


76.45 




W. R. Davis 


148.00 


Laurinburg . 


J. R. Williams . 


700. 28 


Morven 


G. H. Church 


9' lio 


140.46 



122 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



PEE DEE— Continued. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 

0. 

P5 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Mombcrship 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


S.2 

1.1 


Foreign 
Missions 


o 
o 

ji 

oj o 

5S 


c 

a 
O 


ll 


S 
1 
.2 

c 

< 


"3 
o 


Pleasant Grove (R).. 




3 68 76 . 


i 43. 79 $10. 00$ 15.00$ 5.00$ 
3.10 2.00 3.00 1.00 
65.53 35.00 41.30 3.87 
38.05 17.02 15.05 3.00 

4.61 1.46 2.50 

22.00 11.00 10.00 3.00 

395.81120.00 156.06 10.00 

13.62 3.03 


20.00$ 3.00 
7.50 1.00 


$ 5.00 
2.45 


$ 101.79 


Pleasant Grcve (A) 


G. O. Wilhoit 




60_... 
216 193 


20.05 






"^ 


42.37 

15.03 

2.55 

17.50 

216.16 

1.50 




187.07 




1 
7 
3 


65 74 
102 45 

82 50 
125 60 

77 l.=>.=i 






88.15 


Saron... 

Steele's Mill 




2.35 
3.00 
18.00 


2.36 
6.00 
15.00 


15.73 

72.50 


Spring Hill .. 


T. G. Wood 


921.03 




Jerre Reeves 


15 


17.15 














Total 


164 1838 1640 1,337.47 449.70 

1 : ! 


671.16 61.60 


574.09131.15 

1 


74.12 3,155.19 



PIEDMONT 



Asheboro 


J. A. McMillan 

J. C. Delancy 

D. W. Overby 

" C ." H^ CaVhwelT.V.V.'. 

D. W. Overbv 

S. F. Morton.. 

R. P. Walker 

J. Clyde Turner 

R. G. Kendrick Jr. . 

C. H. Cashwell 

K. C. Horner 

K. C. Horner 

W. L. Barrs 

W. C. T^Tee 

J. M. Hilliard 

Thomas Carrick 

J. C. DeLancy 

'rVwrs^haw']]"!!- 

B. Townsend 

R. R. Gordon 

J. A. McMillan 


1 
6 
4 
7 

""6 

9 

22 
28 
5 
7 
1 
13 
4 
1 

""'6 
4 

"'"7 
11 


40 85 
20 26 
109 104 
18 34 
35 45 
75 111 
90 135 

185 190 
580 407 
281 311 

45 116 
47 177 

137 235 
212 447 
340 320 
330 341 
25 69 

13 89 
38 82 

46 52 
120 125 

73 57 
68 6S 
184 235 
297 324 
35 86 

14 45 
107 88 

53 85 
30 130 


30.50 

.73 

10.00 


22.00 


27.00 


1.00 


9.00 


1.00 


2.00 


92.50 
.73 


Calvary 


5.00 


5.00 


1.00 
.50 


15.00 


1.00 


2.00 


39.00 
.50 


Central Falls 
















Fair\-iew 


16.60 
5.30 

104. 10 
484.73 
150.00 

' '"4."i9 
23.01 
29.35 
125.09 
58.00 
1.25 


8.00 


10.00 


"'2"25 
'"5"66 


5.20 
9.10 

100.00 
203.05 
115.01 

6.15 

5.50 
16.45 

6.71 
152. 39 
100.00 

4.00 




1.00 


34.20 
16.65 


Gbeensboro, 

Asheboro St. ... 

First. 

Forest Avenue. 
Magnolia St. 


103.85 

447.78 

125.00 

7.18 

2.60 

35.90 

1.00 

203. 17 

38.80 

'"'4'66 


99.00 
721.01 
152.34 


10.00 
72.49 
56.50 


12.00 
22.49 
20.00 


428. 95 

1,951.55 

623. 85 

13.33 


"""35"89 

5.32 

389. 98 

80.00 

'"""s'oo 

15.74 

""l4'65 

10.00 

2.50 

44.19 

290. 10 

2.25 

1.00 

13.40 


1.16 
2.00 

'io'ie 
2.49 






13.45 


Wanut St 

White Oak 

High Point, First.. 
Greene Street. 


4.00 

'25"66 
5.00 


5.00 

.50 

17.00 

5.00 


122. 25 
42.88 
922. 79 
289. 29 
5.25 








9.00 




10.00 

"i'66 

"'i'66 
1.00 
5.00 

.50 

"'2"66 


13.23 
1.65 

15.00 
2.40 

45. 75 

84.00 

2.00 

6.85 


"5"i6 


"'2!^ 85 


38.97 


Macedonia 

Moore's Chapel 


1.50 
24.93 
4.25 

"""46"69 

84.60 

15.00 

2.00 

25.00 


1.65 

15.00 

12.50 

2.50 

17.75 

119.20 

2.00 

1.00 

6.68 


4.80 
78.53 
29. 15 




_ 

2.00 
5.00 

21.00 
.50 
1.00 


2.00 
5.00 
19.70 
2.00 
1.00 
3.40 


10.00 


Ramseur 

Reidsville 

Ruffin 

Sandy Creek 


B. Townsend 

C. J. D. Parker 

C. M. Murchison 


8 
6 
7 


158. 78 

623.60 

24.25 

6.00 


Summerfield 


Henry Sheets 

G. W. Harmon 

J. A. McMillan 


' 6 
6 


57.33 


Worthville 


5.00 


3.00 


2.50 










10.50 














Total 


174 36414619 

i . 1 


1,238.62 


1,185.56 


1,926.87 


46.06 


918.44 


209.59 


122.94 


5,648.08 

1 



PILOT MOUNTAIN. 



Ayersville 


J. M. King 


1 


85 


6si 


5.10 




2.44 


...... 1.00 




8.54 


Becks. 


J. T. Kirk.. 




7S 


6S 


18.00 


1.00 


5.00 


2.62 


12.50 


39.12 


Beaver Island 


J. .\. Joyce 




112 


84^ 


10.00 


1.50 


4.00 


5.00 


2.50 


1 23.00 


Banner Town 


S. F. Morton 


12 


84 


110 


10.00 


5.00 


5.00 




2.50 


22.50 




W. H. Beamer 


1 


103 


125 


9.32 


2.00 




, 5..50 




16.82 
























UBethel 






?■) 














J T Kirk 


7 


145 


70 


26.33 




15.07 






1 35.40 




W H Wilson 




83 
40 


69 
69 


12.00 
3.00 


3.02 
1.25 


10.00 
10.00 


6.00 






31.02 


Deep Springs 


W H Wilson 


4 






14.25 






63 


50 






















169 


170 


6.00 


4.60 


2.50 


2.50 






15.00 


Friendship 


E. W. Turner 


28 


276 


90 


14.00 


6.00 


31.13 


' 11.09 


2.50 




62.72 




C. C. Arrington 


5 


Q'i 


120 








3.55 






3.55 


Germanton 


1 














Goodwill 


....; 85 


40 








1 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



123 



PILOT mountain-Continued. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 
1 


.2- 

OS 


Ma 

5^ 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


(D C 

as 


1=1 s 

Mo 


o 
o 

A 


n 

A 

a 
o 


11 
SW 


£ 

1 

"3 

< 




Kernersville 

King 


T. L. Bynum 

E. W. Turner..- 


12 

47 

1 

1 
12 


100 
94 

287 
59 

336 


99 
160 
294 

54 
272 

66 

68 


% 25.00 

12.00 

145.40 

14.00 

69.85 


% 17.22 

4.00 

129.28 

5.00 

53.48 


$ 34.46 

5.00 

134.01 

8.00 

27.49 


% 6.85 
'"§"97 


$ 49.01 
4.00 

"'i3."66 

80.56 


$12.00 

1.00 

97.57 

25.00 


% 6.25 


$ 150.79 
26.00 




510.23 


Lewisville 


J. T. Kirk 


65.00 


Mt. Airy 


T. H. King — . 


231.38 


















69 


















Mt. Olive 


C. B. Austin 

R. W. Crews 


2 
5 

14 
2 

14 


226; 83 

90 ion 


20.00 
10.00 
42.00 
3.46 
36.25 


30.20 

""35." 66 
4.00 


25.00 

1.00 

60.45 

12.00 




48.25 
2.00 

8.85 


18.75 




142.20 


Mt. Tabor _ 


13.00 






.50 
85 

104 
70 
36 

111 
50 


118 
58 

131 
65 

149 
84 
56 


4.25 
5.00 




150. 55 




J. T. Bynum 

S. F. Morton 

T. C. Myers 


24.46 






28.26 
2.00 


64.51 


New Bethel 












2.00 


Oak Level . 


E. F. Hillard 




"""'9." 66 
8.55 


4.00 










4.00 


Oak Ridge 




12 
3 


5.00 




5.35 
6.50 






19.35 




J. E. Simmons 




1.00 


16.05 














E. W. Turner 

J. B. Johnson 

W. H. Wilson . 


2 


154 
53 


130 

67 


10.00 
5.00 

16.76 
7.50 

60.00 

15.00 










2.00 




12.00 


Providence 










5.00 


Quaker Gap . 


116l 161 
94 51 


7.50 
3.70 
21.50 
5.00 


15.00 




21.66 

2.75 

44.92 

15.00 


5.00 
2.60 
10.00 


"3." §6 
2.00 


65.92 


Red Bank 


L. W. Burrus.- 




16.55 


Salem 

Sharon 


T. C. Keaton 

W. H. Wilson 


23 
5 


269 
156 


293 

116 
92 

161 
72 
96 

210 


34.00 
15.00 




174.22 
52.00 


Spray 


W. E. West .. . . 


13 

15 
13 
12 

8 


202 
98 
103 
220 
95 


50.00 

27.00 

5.00 

38.23 


30.00 
20.00 
15.00 
10.18 


25.00 


4.58 


10.70 
15.00 
4.06 
64.95 


12.50 
5.00 




132. 78 


Shiloh_._. 


J. T. Bynum 

J. W. Simmons 

V. M. Swaim 

S. F. Morton 


67.00 


Sulphur Springs -. . 






24.06 


South Side 


6.20 




6.58 




126. 14 


Union Hill 


63, 76 

75l 47 
44i 66 
162| 217 
148 56 
551 381 
414 544 
126! 151 
1 


5.00 

1.75 

3.00 

40.00 

12.81 

300.00 

151.65 

35.90 


2.00 




.60 


2.66 
2.75 
3.00 
16.24 
10.00 
362. 92 
175. 83 
36.00 




1.00 


10.60 








4.50 




J. T. Bynum 




"""27'i8 
5.00 

358. 94 

204. 95 
6.70 


5.00 
44.91 

5.00 
723. 14 
320.44 

6.47 


'i6'66 






11.00 


Waughtown 

Westfield 


W. H. Wilson 

J. T. Smith. _- 


8 


4.36 

"25."66 
30.00 


""2^56 
9.11 
15.00 


132.59 
22.50 


Winston, First 

Brown Mem. 


H. A. Brown 

G. T. Lumpkin 

W. F. Staley. 


24 
31 
12 


1,789.11 
746. 22 
85.07 


















72 




































































Total 


349 


6348 6070 


1, 287. 86 


1,023.60 


1,597.71 


26.00 


1,072.82 


286. 61 


40.66 


5, 335. 26 













RALEIGH. 



Apex 

Bethlehem 

Caraleiyh 

Gary 

Cannon Grove 

Collins Grove 

Ephesus 

Fayetteville St... 

Fuquay Springs 

Garner 

Green Level 

Good Hope 

Hepzibah 

Holly Springs 

Inwood- 

Knight's Chapel 

Leesville 

McCuUers 

Morrisville... 

Mt. Hermon 

Mt. Olivet 



W. S. Olive 

L. L. Carpenter 

C. H. Norris 

W. R. Beach 

George Coppedge.. 

G. T. Mills 

R. E. Atkins- 

A. V. Joyner 

W. R. Beach 

L. E. M. Freeman 
L. E. M. Freeman 

D. W. Arnette 

A. A. Pippin 

J. A. Campbell 

J. S. Farmer 

L. L. Hudson 

E. M. Lassiter 

R. R. Lanier 

R. S. Stephenson.. 

W. M. Hudgins 

S. J. Betts 



21! 277 
13l 139 
6 

7 
7 
20 
2 
3 



205] 104 

125' 91 

136 183 

96 85 

47] 46 

...1 150, 106 

121 135 140; 

13i 49 69i 



135. 92' 

12. on 

4.00 
74.52 

4.00 
25.35 

5.00 
112.40 
39.37 

7.50 
82.91 
17.29 
28. 50 
88.49 
28.72 

8.00 
15. 00 

6.50 
23. 15 
13.00i 

5.oo: 



74.10 
12.00 

7.40 
48.73 

1.55 
13.47 

5.00 
13.55 
15.70 

7.80 
51 
17.29 
12.40: 
47. 30; 
33.841 

8.00 
10.00 

4.50 
24.92 
10.00 

2.50 



108. 80 
12.00 

4.00 
58.40 

1.00 
18.05 

4.O0I 
75. 00 
17.00! 

7.75I 
120.00' 
15.31 
45.09] 
80.71 
25. 78 ' 

8.00 
10.00 

4.50 
32. 40] 
15.00 



1.00 
15.00 



.50 



5.00 
5.50 



5.00 
1.29 
5.00 
5.00 



2.00 



2.93 
5.99 



107.40 
15. 75 

5.00 
65. 85 

3.50 
11.19 
10.83 
160.00 
57.03 

8.18 
80.00 
25.29 
85.00 
82.25 
31.75 
10.00 

8.95 
13.19 
14.27 

5.00 

5.00 



1.00 



5.00 
3.70 
2.00 
10.00 



3.45 
5.79 
2.00 



2.50 
10.00 
5.00 



lO.OOJ 
2.00! 
1.00! 

20. 00 



2.10 
4.00' 
5.00| 
7.50 
3.00t 
5.OO1 
1.24! 
5.00 
5.00! 
4.37| 
2.50| 
2.50! 
1.50 



4.55 
3.50 



446. 22 

53. 75 

22.40 

292. 50 

10.05 

71.66 

28.83 

375. 95 

145. 80 

36.23 

354. 89 

77.71 

180. 99 

312.20 

130. 25 

40.50 

46.45 

35. 62 

110.73 

52.55 

18.50 



124 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



RALEIGH— Continued. 



Churches 



Pastors 



CM a 

J3 O 



fl-3 2 
c: =3 O 



0.5 s^ 



tes 



Mt. Zion 

New Hill 

Pilot 

Pleasant Grove. 

Reedy Creek 

Salem 

Shady Grove 

Sorrel I's Grove.. 

Swift Creek 

Tabernacle 

Zebulon- 



M. H. Hood 

O. B. Mitchell 

R. S. Stephenson _ 

J. B. Currin 

G. N. Hamood-. 
R. S. Stephenson. 

D. W. Arnette 

R. E. Cox 

C. H. Norris 

C. E. Maddry 



I=hS COS 



16 66 
... 51 

1 75 

2 215 
14, 107 

...i 42: 
21 181 
69 1001 
164 



57S 6.00S4.00S 4.00S2.00S 4.00S2.00 
81 
164 
95 



7.14 4.(50 2.00 2.00 
9.061 7.50 3.00 .90 
3.701 2.00 2.00 1.00 



148 
112 
41 
83 
1052 
222, 



26.75! 18.00! 
92.77 61.45 
3.001 1.00 
12.00 10.00 
396. 62 229.441 
45.48 30.30 



18.00 3.67 

73.00 12.00 

1.00 i 

8. 00 5. oo: 

500.10 50.001 
38.45: 








ROAN MOUNTAIN. 












BakersviUe 

Bear Creek 

Beaver Creek 


A. B. Smith. 

8. M. Green 

J. W. Pittman 

S. M. Green 

J. J. L. Sherwood 

J. S. GrindstafiF 

C. H. McKinney 

S. M. C;reen.. 

J. C. Thomas 

J. A. Gouge . 


1 i 
....! 122 2041 
17' 283 *S5l 

7 71 *65'. 

9 245*125. 
..._ 71...- 
.... 99 108 _ 

4 161 60 
.... 150*100. 
.... 127 »70 

7 140' *65 
.... 67 53 

1 179 


47.72 50.51 

20.00 10.00 

2.00 

"il'.mV.'.V.'. 


15.91.... 
10.00.... 


.. 20.01 
8.00 
2.00 


2.25 


2.25 


138.65 
48.00 
4.00 


Cane Creek 

Cranberry 




" s'oo 






"'li.'oo 


*Cub Creek 

Fork Mountain 


"2.35 




2'00 


4^33 


Grassv Creek 















Lihertv Hill 


7.00 7.00 
3.56 6.95 
5. 00 . 










14.00 


Lilly Branch. .. 


5.00 








15.51 




C. H. McKinney 

J. C. Thomas _.. 

S. M. Green 

S. M. Green 

S. A. Hughes.. 

J. A. Gouge 

J. W. Pittman 

C. H. McKinney 

A. B. Smith 

J. C. Thomas 




, 2.00 






7.00 


Mine Creek 














Roan Mount.Tin 


.... 1&3*12S 
6 30... - 


5.00 5.00 


5.00_... 


8.00 






23.00 










'Roaring Creek 


2 126 118 

3 104 86. 
16 30 'iO 

1 196 *65 
12 125*106 

4 102 80 
60. 


15.60 










15.60 


'Silver Chapel 


1.00 

22.80 2.00 
18. 20 6. 15 
15.00 10.00 
2.55 




... 5.00 






6.00 








24.80 


Little Rock Creek . 


""I'M'.W. 

.71.... 


5.60 

.' 20.00 

2.00 






29.35 


Spruce Pine 

White Oak 




6.60 


56.60 
5.26 


Snow Creek _ 




















Total ._.- 


89 26111618 

1 1 


180. 78 100. 61 


41.62.... 


.. 79.01 


2.25 8.85 413.12 



•1911. 



ROANOKE. 



Ablincton St. ... 

Aurora , 

Battleboro 

Bethel 

Calvary 

Cedar Branch 

Chocowinity 

Conoconary 

Conoho 

Crocker's Chapel. 

Dawsons 

Eagles 

J^l^nezer 

Elm City 

Elm Grove 

EnfidH 

Everetts 

Farmrille 

Fountain 

Gethsemane 

Greenville 

Halifax 

Hamilton 



A. B. HarreU 4 

R. E. Hoflfman 

W. M. Hucgins 2 

N. H. Shepherd 1 

J. \Y. Nobles 14 

Geo. W. White 3 

R. E. Hoflfman 1.... 

C. V. Brooks 1 

T. J. Crisp 1 



C. V. Brooks 12 

J. K. Henderson 3 

Duncan McLeod 

W. (>. Biggs. 

J. E. Hocutt 

C. V. Brooks 

T. L. Vernon 

J. K. Henderson 

J. K. Henderson 

Duncan McLeod 

C. M. Rock 

A. G. Wilcox 

N. H. Shepherd 



30 



143 139 


80.00 
8.96 


5.00 
.25 


5.00 
1.56 


10.79 

1.53 






100.79 


20 13 


.75 


1.25 


14.30 


26 


17.60 
15.55 
22.50 
10.00 
1.25 






1 2.00 




'l.'oo 


19.50 


32; 35 


2.00 


3.00 




22.55 


76' 122 






22.50 


92 75 












10.00 


12i 51 


.40 




i.56 






3.15 


64!.- 


22.00' 
20.00 


2.00 




1 10.00 




L82 


35.82 


36 35 




J 5.00 


25.00 


9 






1 -. . 








118 100 


32.00 
3S.50 


2.50 
3.20 


3.55 
9.45 


3.00 3L00 
6.00 






72.05 


55, 33 


3.00 




60.15 


32.... 


19.60 


1.85 


1.90 


6.50 


1.90 


2.36 


34.11 


85 63 


55.00 


5.00 


7.64 


10.00 




3.00 


80.64 


160.. 


7.00 
69.80 


2.00 
19.30 


2.00 
60.75 








11.00 


152 150 


35.23 


10.50 




195.58 


35 60 


I7.50I 




1.72 






1.25 


20.47 


21 34 


21.25| 


iO.25 


n.75 


i.56 19.15 




5.00 


68.90 


loL... 


7.50[ 


1.95 


1.95 


1 1.50 


2.23 




15.13 


64i 39 


41.381 


2.75 


3.15 


12.44 


1.00 




60.72 


242! 238 


137.77! 


158. 15 


267.82 


163.65 


9.72 


21.66 


758.11 


14.... 


25.OO1 


4.00 


6.00 


i 5.00 


3.00 


5.00 


48.00 


441 44 


30.001 




5.00 


1 19.60 




3.00 


57.60 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



125 







ROANOKE- Continued. 














Cluu'ches 


Pastors 


t 

m 


g. 




State and 

Associational 

Missions 


Home 

Missions 







& 
m 
S.2 


03 

a 

-a 

u 




|g 


1 

is 
-0 

< 


"3 





G. W.May.... 


'I 

3 
1 


117 

22 

106 

38 

93 

177 

176 

69 

20 

16 

26 

6 

185 


183 

50 
44 
34 
146 
93 
193 
130 
47 
13 


$ 82.84 
22.42 
15.25 
22.25 
77.10 
34.00 
130. 00 
31.09 
21.50 
9.10 


1 
S 12.73$ 20.20 
4.00, 7.00 



$ 2.03 


$ 31.86 
3.40 
3.13 
16.00 
66.57 


$ 


$ 4.00 


S 152. 66 




T. L. Vernon.. 

J. E. Hocutt 

T. J. Crisp 


36.82 








18.38 


Mildred 


1.05 
6.90 
2.00 

"""2'00 

""""5"50 
1.50 


3.75 
5.35 

"""26!' 24 
1.40 
2.09 


"i3"6o 










43.05 




J. E. Hoyle 






155.92 




W. M. Huggins 

J W Nobles 


32 






49.00 


North Rocky Mount .. 


146. 02 
7.00 






296. 26 


C. G. Lowe 








41.49 


Oregon 


R. E. Hoffman 

R. E. Hoffman 


1 






23.59 





1.68 
2.50 


.60 
1.00 




16.88 










5.00 


















G. W. May 


10 


115 


39.00 


5.17 


4.40 




5.00 


3.00 


2.10 


58.67 








Plymouth 

Red Oak 


W. B. Daughtry .... 
J. E. Hovle 


2 
6 
1 
9 
7 
21 
13 


123 

146 

18 

71 

447 

454 

50 

30 

155 

32 

29 

10 

214 

166 

29 

220 

154 

26 

110 

300 


110 
125 

"127 
324 
373 
58 
46 
100 
35 
106 


55.00 
53.94 
15.00 
36.50 
175.36 
935. 65 
27.40 
16.60 
81.90 
10.75 
10.11 


15.00 
0.20 


20.00 
4.65 


3.00 


30.10 
6.50 
3.00 
7.50 
264. 06 
975. 70 
5.00 
1.45 
6.05 
2.00 
11.12 


2.00 
7.03 


2.00 
10.00 


127. 10 

88.32 




Geo. J. Doweil 

N. H. Shepherd 


18.00 


Robersonville 


4.00 

54.70 

367.81 

1.50 

.90 

94.00 

1.60 

5.00 


6.00 

72.42 

370. 27 

2.00 

2.77 

51.85 


1.00 

10.60 
1.25 


""s'oo 

60.00 
2.00 

""6"00 

'"2"60 


3.50 

"60"00 
3.50 
1.90 

""2^50 


58.50 
571.54 


ScoTL.^ND Neck 

Sharpsburg 


O. L. Powers 

W. 0. Biggs 

T. L. Vernon 


2, 779. 43 
42.65 
23.62 


Spring hope 

Stanhope. 

Stantonsburg 


W. 0. Rosser 

W. L. Bilbro 


6 


239.80 
14.35 


C. E. Stevens 


4 


5.71 


.86 


37.80 






9 
10 


147 
250 

"158 
148 

'130 
271 

75 


117.69 
73.66 
10.00 
94.35 

290. 90 
23.41 
76.33 

110. 53 

7.50 


32.01 
31.85 
3.65 
38.25 
137. 65 
2.00 
55.83 
159.09 


24.55 

32.65 

2.00 

27.45 

212.40 

1.75 

67.59 

79.04 


5.00 
2.64 


1.30 
53.11 


4.06 
2.52 


""5.52 


184.55 


Tarboro 

Tillery 

Washington 


A. V. Joyner 


201.85 
15.65 


H. P. Dalton. 

J. G. Blalock 

D. McLeod 


13 

8 


10.00 
30.53 


106. 70 
181.60 
14.75 
96.05 
192. 95 


5.00 

50.00 

1.00 

"io.'oQ 


5.00 
41.67 

""g'eo 


286. 75 
944. 75 
42.91 


w illiamston 

Wilson. 

Williamston, 

(Biggs School H.) 


G. J. Dowell 

T. W. Chambliss-.. 


16 
22 


305.40 
551.61 

7.50 












' 1 1 




Total 


295 


5377 


4869 3,407.19 


1,272.49 


1,439.77 


83.71 


2,582.99 


193. 75 


196. 97 


9,176.87 









ROBESON. 



Antiooh i J. 

Ashpole D 

Back Swamp : D 

Baltimore W 

Barnesville D 

Bear Swamp J 

Berea D 

Bethany F. 

Beulah I R. 

Big Branch I. 

Bloomingdale j R 

Cedar Grove I J. 

Centerville R. 

Clybonville j A. 

E. Lumberton j J. 

Ephesus ', J. 

Great Marsh i E. 

Hebron J. 

Hog Swamp S. 

Long Branch I. 

Lumber Bridge .., J. 

LtnViBERTON I C. 

Maxton I A. 

Mt. Elam M. 

Mt. Moriah R. 



J. Adams 

. P. Bridges 

P. Bridges 

. S. Ballard 

P. Bridges 

I. Allen 

. B. Humphrey - 

A. Prevatt 

N. CashwelL... 
P. Hedgepeth... 
A. Hedgepeth.. 

M. Fleming 

A. Hedgepeth.- 

H. Porter 

M. Fleming 

W. Cobb__ 

L. Weston. 

M. Gibbs 

F. Purvis 

P. Hedgepeth... 

W. Rowell 

H. Durham 

A. McClelland.. 

A. Stephens 

N. CashwelL... 



109| 

283i 
84 

132 

134 
92 
24 
22 
65 

160 

156 
55 

125 
43 

160 
821 

114| 
57! 
62 

210' 
991 

518 

202! 

128 
58! 



12.78 
274. 68 
53.36 

3.90 
42. 82 
110.00 
32.21 

4.05 

11.50 

171.63 

21.70 

4.17 
16.35 

7.38 
11.29 
18.00 
50.34 

3.30 

2.00 
67.16 
40.00 
418.22 
92.40 
27.01 

9.75 



15. 00' 

172.40 

40.60 

3.10 

18.73 

40.00 

23. 35 

5.30 

10.00 

79.89 

12.50 

1.15 

9.76 

7.10 

17.54 

2.20 

27.99 

3.74 

1.06 

66. 31 

35.97 

192.021 

82.46 

10.58i 

7.851 



34.92 
187.26 
22.00 

5.42 
25.36 
45.00 
22.50 

4. 

10.00 
168.09 
23.00 

2.70 

8.63 

5.76 
28.23 

4.35 
45.16 

1.64 



80.72 
40.00 
233.29 
83.36 
21.44 
16.2' 



5.OO1 
3.36i 



5.00 



8.00 
4.00 
1.46 
1.00 
1.41 
1.66 



33.14 
113.03 
33.51 

2.18 
69.23 
27. 9S 

7.00 



5.00 



1.00: 
5.26 



12.36 
87.21 
34.86 
3.54 
10.00 



60.20 
10.00 
30.81 



7.50! 
20.00 
10.14! 
1.68 
4.00: 
5.49 



2.00 
52.00. 
4.00! 
.70 
1.50, 
1.07; 
1.06; 
1.75 
5.84' 



1.30 

11.00 

7.53 

2.50 

12. 80 

10.00 

2.03 

2.50 

2.00 

15.25 

3.53 

.89 

1.50 



2.10 
5.00 
1.75 



20.00il 
4. 47' 

14.11 
1.00! 



61.21 

40.00 

028.17; 

69.50 

54. 121 
12.281 



.851, 
14.41 
10. OOi 
25.03! 



5.38 
10.00 
52.00 



3.70i 



3.50 
2.00 



104.64 

783. 34 

170.50 

18.78 

172.94 

243. 47 

87.09 

16.65 

47.86 

582. 07 

103.59 

14.61 

48.74 

22.72 

119.98 

38.40 

170. 14 

10.43 

4.91 

300. 45 
175.97 

, 968. 70 
332. 19 

134. 46 
49.15 



126 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



ROBESON- Continued. 











1 






1 














ft 


o 


"3 

a 

•«.2 




8 

J5 














m 


ji 


"'3 






GC 


M 


■^5 


■fl 




Churches 


Pastors 


B 


«S 


i.^ 


i'S c 


a 


c a 


>>s 


C 




g 
















o o 




c3 o 


C3 












ft 


^B 


12s 


ss-g 


g'^ 


'£"i 


•^'s 




'c = 


T3 


03 
-*3 
































m :uS 


.S 


M<S 


KS 


£S 


GOS 


o 


SH 


< 


H 


Mt. Zion 


W. S. Ballard 

W. C. Wallace 

R. N. Cashwell 


2 130 
5' 140 
6 58 


14 
110 
64 


$ 7.55 
7.12 
6.30 


S 

4.00 
7.00 


$ 12.51 
3.40 
6.50 


S 


$ 6.50 
5.00 
5.11 


$ 


$ 3.81 


$ 30.37 


Oakdale 


19. 52 


Oak Grove 


.54 




25.45 






2, 108 
15! 138 


59 

m 


16.46 
64.12 


10.80 
26.39 


25.60 
31.47 




11.60 
49.00 






64.46 


Parkton 


L. B. Boney 




5.33 


176.31 




F. A. Prevatt 

W. S. Ballard 


5 47 
13 127 


34 
47 


2.50 
17.60 


2.50 
4.87 










1.25 
3.00 


6.25 


Pleasant Grove 


8.00 




27.00 


2.28 


62.75 


Pleasant Hill . . 


J. I. Allen 


6, 107 

el • 94 


78 
84 


5.59 
24.64 


1.25 
16.00 


3.00 
24.50 










9.84 


Pleasant Hope 


D. P. Bridges 


1.00 


13.14 


1.90 


3.32 


84.50 


Raeford 


T. B. Justice... 


li 77 


71 


34.90 


29.47 


23.05 




83.09 




10.35 


180.86 


Raft Swamp 


A. H. Porter 


4 219 


104 


44.41 


36.84 


66.94; 


39.09 


9.40 


1.50 


198. 18 


Ravnham 


D. P. Bridges 


11 111 


35 


15.00 


15.00 


15.00 




7.91 






52.91 


Red Springs - 


T. B. Justice... 


1 165 


89 


60.23 


19.05 


38.25 


3.76 


48.00 


4. .52 


9.45 


183.26 


Rennert 


T. B. Justice 


10 61 


55 


14.27 


4.00 


4.00 


1.50 


5.00 


2.0( 


1.72 


32.49 




W. S. Ballard 

W. W. Willis 


6 95 


47 
56 
123 


26.30 
8.52 
76.80 


31.77 
4.06 
40.95 


26.76 





15.00 
11.51 
38.83 






99.83 






82 
98 


14.33! 


"i7"oo 


1.00 
7.00 


39.42 


Saddle Tree 


I. P. Hedgepeth 


6 


89.02 


3.00 


272. 60 


Singletary's X Roads 


E. 0. Johnson 


4 61 


46 


7.22 


5.28 


8.63 


1.65 


9.17 


2.(X 




33.95 


SmjTna ... 


R. L. Byrd 


11 103 


133 


28.15 


17.13 


21.76 


1.52 


5.00 


2.66 


2.36 


78. .58 


St. Paul's 


E. L. Weston 


15 131 


211 


99.01 


29.91 


90.16! 4.76 


65.21 


6.06 


9.13 


304.24 


Ten Mile 


E. L. Weston 


3 136 


133 


28.32 


13.67 


18.67! 


7.59 


10. m 





78.25 


Tolarsville.-- 


E. L. Weston 


5 6C 


75 


2.15 


5.04 


1.33 




15.00 


4.21 




27.73 


White Pond 


F. A. Prevatt 

E. O. Johnson 


20 140 
6 51 


56 
85 


17.20 
2.34 


1.00 
.77 


1.00 
4.49 


"'"."87 


13.80 
8.18 






33.00 


Zion's Hill 


2.48 


1.12 


20.25 




P. T. Britt 


7 176 


85 


8.22 




6.12 




3.84 






18.18 


Branch S. S.- 
















61 






















63 
150 

35 
liO 














































::::::::! 


























Xve 








81 
















1 


















Total 


292 


66-?S 


5735 


2, 130. 92 


1,213.34 


1,664.48 


99.79 


2,293.87 237.74 214.90 


7,855.04 











SANDY CREEK. 



Aberdeen 


J. B. Willis.. 




1 
43 60 


53.85 


26.50 


1 
43.00 


3.00 


79.35 


10.00 


7.30 


223.00 


Antioch 


G. W. Harmon 


10 


48 65 


2.00 


2.00 


2.00 




3.00 




1.00 


10.00 


Bear Creek 


L. P. Soots 


17 


191 128 


5.45 


5.00 


10.63 




10.00 


2.00 


2.00 


35.00 


Bennett 


L. P. Soots 


3 


35 45 


2.00 


2.00 


2.00 


1.00 


2.00 


1.00 


1.00 


11.00 


Bethany 


T. S. Guy 


2 


97 60 


29.58 


25.95 


33.09 


3.00 


30.50 


3.00 


5.77 


130. 89 


Bethlehem. 


H. W. Baucom 


3 


214 64 


14.41 


8.69 


21.96 


1.00 


12.00 


6.18 


2.00 


66.24 


Beulah 


L. P. Soots 


3 


129 85 


5.00 


3.00 


5.00 


1.00 


5.00 




1.00 


20.00 


Biscoe 


H. W. Baucom 


5 


69 * 


30.23 


10.50 


64.07; 


1.00 


23.00 


6.00 


1.00 


135. 80 


^onlee 




8 


43 * 


















Brush Creek 


B. Townsend 


3' 202 80 


25.00 


10.00 


35. 76 


2.00 


25.00 




3.00 


100.76 


Cameron 


H. W. Baucom 


9, 126 85 


52.26 


66.95 


80. lOl 


2.00 


80.54 


9.71 


3.00 


294.56 


Carlhaye 


H. W. Baucom 


14 143 109 


39.60 


66.00 


114.19 


3.00 


90.00 


5.00 


3.00 


320. 79 


Cool Springs 


D. W. Arnette 


13 104 63 


10.00 


5.00 


8.84 


1.00 


14.00 


1.00 


2.16 


42.00 


Deep River 


G. C. Phillips 


1 54 50 


11.00 














11.00 


Eagle Springs 


W. H. H. Lawhon... 


.... 24.... 


2.72 


1.66 


2.07 


.50 




1.00 


.50 


8.45 




R. P. Ellington 

R. H. Jones 

L. R. Dixon 


12' on 


15.06 


10.00 
1.89 
6.00 


15.32 


.74 


18.00 






59.12 


Ephesus 

Fall Creek 


"""9 


52.... 




1.42 
14.00 


"I'M 


1.66 
13.00 






4.97 


295 75 


7.00 


1.00 


1.80 


43.80 


Flat Springs 


I. P. Frazier 


9 


31i 60 


5.34 




6.61 




12.05 




1.00 


25.00 


T"lint Hill 
























Friendship... 

Gum Springs 






70.-.. 


5.05 


1.50 


2.00 




2.50 


2.00 




13.05 


R. B. Lineberry 


4 


168 65 


15.00 


10.06 


15.00 


1.15 


15.10 


2.00 


1.10 


59.41 


^Hickory Grove 

Hickory Mount 


L. P. Soot-s 


V\ 


53 85 


















L. R. Dixon.. 




105 80 


7.00 


4.00 


6.10 


.65 


12.00 




2.55 


31.75 




J. B. Willis 


3 


207 1.50 


78.55 
30.00 


46.15 
21.00 


64.33 
54.75 


'"2." 56 


45. .55 
39.00 


4.54 
5.00 


3.96 
2.00 


243.08 


Love's Creek 


B. Townsend 


11 190 120 


153. 75 


May's Chapel 


C. R. SorreU 


4 85 25 


15. OC 


10. OC 


15.00 


1.00 


15.00 


2.00 


1.00 


59.00 


Mechanic'" Hill 




-...1 371.... 


1.50 


.50 


1.75 




3.O0 




.50 


7.25 


Mineral Springs 


Thos. Carrick 




89! 6S 


20.00 


12.00 


20.00 




20.00 


2.16 


1.00 


73.16 



•Union Sunday School. 



ASSOCIATION AL STATISTICS. 



127 



SANDY CREEK- Continued. 



Churches 



Moon's Chapel 

Mt. Olive 

Mt. Pleasant 

New Salem 

Pinebluff 

Pine Grove 

Pittsboro 

Riverside 

Rives Chapel 

Rock Springs 

Rocky River 

Sandy Branch 

Sandy Creek 

Snnjord 

Siler City 

Southern Pines. 

Staley 

Tyson's Creek 

Union Grove 

•IVass 



Pastors 



F. L. Fiddler 

R. B. Lineberry... 

G. W. Harmon 

O. B. Mitchell.... 

S. A. Ives 

G. C. Phillips 

R. B. Lineberry.. 

W. C. Smith 

J. L. Carrick 

R. B. Lineberry.. 

L. R. Dixon 

J. L. Carrick 

W. C. Dowd 

J. B. Willis 

B. Townsend 

F. M. Gardner.. _- 

L. P. Soots 

O. W. McManus- 
W. H. Strickland. 
H. W. Baucom 



Total. 



M-S' -a.S. 



OS ms ^<S ■ kS (i,s 



18 
5 
12 

271 135 
.._| 55 

4 111 
12 208 
16 84 

1, 214 
8 175 
2: 38 
5' 14 
4: 92 

5 166 
4, 16 



741 40! 
163! Ill 
48| 51 
47i 52: 

27i 23 

52:. ...I 



75] 46 

28 69i 

67i 

46[ 

75! 

113i 
80. 

233; 

2081 
531 
60 

.94 



5.00 5.101 

19.001 11.00 

2. CO 2.00 

4.50' 3.10 

1.00 1.00 
2.00i i 

59.86 40.00 

2.001 i.ool 

6.OO1 9.05) 

7.00 5.00 

12.00 lO.OOi 

24.571 33.201 

.501 

75.00 70.001 

79.45 61.00: 






20. 00 
3.00 

17.40 
5.00 



12.00 
3.00 
9.90 
4.00 
1.65 



284 4848 3198 827.38!638.85 



6.15 
19.00 

4.00 

4.00 

1.00 

.60 

57.10 

1.00 
12.55 

7.501 
12.00 
46. 55: 

1.00 
75.00 
57.05 
18.00 

5.00 
15.00 

5.00 

3.01, 



2.00' 

l.OOi 

.50 



1.00 
1.00 
2.00 



5.00 
3.68 
2.00 
1.00 



.50 



.49, 47.72 



10.00 

21.00 
2.00 

11.30 
1.00 
1.00 

54.05 






4.00 
.58 
1.00 



5.00 



10. 00 

9.OOI 
20. 00 
20. 66 

1 88 
60.' 00! 10.00 
GO. 10! 5.00 



2.60 
1.00 
2.00 
5.00 



1.00 
2.OOI 

..58| 
l.OOi 



3.00, 



20. 00 
6.00 

15.91. 
5.00 



3.00 
1.00 



1.00 



1.00 
1.00 
1.50 
2.00 
.50 
5.00 
3.00 
3.; 5 
1.00 



1.00 



27.25 
78.00 
12.16 
25.10 

4.00 

3.60 
222.01 

4.00 
41.20 
31.50 
58.50 
133. 98 

3.88 
300.00 
268. 83 
78.75 
20.00 
58.21 
21.50 

4.66 



900.15,104.77 74.42,3,582. 



SANDY RUN. 



Ada\'ille 

Bethany 

Bethel.. 


B. M. Hamrick.. 

J. M. Goode 

B. M. Bridges 

A. C. Irvin 


5 
3 

7 
1 

19 
3 
8 
5 

28 
1 

32 
1 
1 


67 

76 

243 

181 

71 

68 

208 

75 

310 

141 

316 

221 

101 

173 

215 

315 

44 

173 

168 

341 

381 

150 

42 

145 

107 

120 

270 

126 

66 

142 

59 

427 

153 

353 

*50 

90 

82 

18 

341 


80 
64 

118 
81 

114 


$ 2.00 
3.00 
14. 65 
10.00 
4.00 


S 2.37 

1.45 

17.50 

8.00 

2.00 


$ 2.00 
4.00 

12.30 
8.00 
4.00 
2.00 
3. .35 
.30 
115.00 
1.00 

51.99 

22.83 
1.00 
3.00 

25.00 

115.00 

1.00 

6.50 

4.50 

113.39 

47.80 
3.00 
1.00 
4.40 
3.50 
2.00 

21.55 

20.55 


$ 2.00 
'"9"75 


s 

3.00 
15.75 

12.00 
5.44 


S $ 2.00 

1.00 

8.45 

2.57 

5.00 


$ 10.37 
12.45 

78.40 
40. 57 


Bostic 


C. E. Beaver . 


21.44 




T. C. Harris 


2.00 


Camp's Creek 


H. D. HarriU 

W. L. Haynes 

C. T. Tew 

J. H. Smith 

F. B. Raymond 

A. C. Irvin 


92 

'393 
109 
265 
90 
61 
55 
92 
256 
46 
83 
60 
567 
176 
132 
70 
20 
57 
135 
103 
158 
25 
104 
89 
259 
72 
161 


10.89 

.50 

100. 00 

4.00 

35.80 

17.00 
1.00 
5.00 
5.00 
120.50 
2.25 
6.50 
4.50 
100.81 

20.25 
3.00 
1.25 
4.40 
5.00 
2.00 

25.00 
4.44 
1.00 
4.00 
1.00 

36.70 

"'""e'oo 


5.20 

.50 

80.00 

4.00 
46.60 
12.67 

1.00 

3.00 

106^17 

'"6"50 
4.50 

81.00 
7.26 
3.00 
1.25 
4.40 
4.00 
2.00 

14.40 
9.45 
1.00 
4.00 
1.00 

20.60 
2.32 
6.00 


""^50 
"'5"00 

"5"o6 

"2^00 


13.87 


i.65 


34.96 
1.80 


Carohen 

Cherokee Creek 

Clifside 

Concord 


87.00 
7.00 

24.63 

20.57 
3.00 
5.00 
6.00 

58.58 
2.00 

11.50 
4.50 

39.19 

10.25 
3.00 
4.00 
4.40 
6.00 
2.00 

28.00 

11.20 
1.00 
4.00 
1.00 

51.40 


15.00 6.09 
1 1.28 

10.701 16.31 
1.60 


403.09 

17.28 

186.03 

74.67 




H. D. Harrill 

H. D. Harrill 


6.00 


Fir.'^t Broad 




16.00 


Flovd's Creek 


Z. D. Harrill 

J. M. Hamrick 

W. L. Barr 


3 
10 




36.00 


Forest City 

Goode's Creek 


5.00 5.00 


415.55 
5.25 




B. P. Jackson 

B. M. Hamrick 

C. T. Tew .. 


17 
11 
37 




31.00 






18.00 


Hetirietta.. 


5.00 5.00 


349. 39 


High Shoal.- 


J. R. Matheny 


85.56 


Holly Springs 


C. M. Teal 

T. C. Harris 


2 


2.50 

1.00 


14.50 
8.50 


Mt. Harmony . 


T. J. Moss 




17.60 


Mt. Lebanon 


Z. D. HarriU... 


6 


2.00 

1.00 

i 2.00 

1 3.05 

1.00 

1.35 

1.00 

4.25 8.36 
3.00 


20.50 


Mt. Olivet 


W. F. Hull 


9.00 


Mt. Pleasant (C). .. 


B. F. Bridges 




92.95 


Mt. Pleasant (R) 

Mt. Zion 


C. M. Teal 


4 


48.69 
4.00 


Prospect.. _ 


W. M. Gold . 


3 
3 
21 
5 
5 


4.00 




17.35 


Sandy Level 


J. D. Bridges 

J. W. Suttle 

W. Y. Henderson 

B. M. Hamrick 


4.00 


Sandy Run 

Sandy Spring 


18.65 
3.00 
9.00 




139.96 
8.32 


Shiloh 

*Silver Creek 




11.00 


3.00 


35.00 




G. G. O'Neal 




110 
88 
81 

109 


40.94 
2.00 


23.50 
2.00 


34.71 
2.00 




3.80 
1.00 






Sulohur Springs 


J. M. Goode 


13 


1.00 


8.00 


Trinity 






Wall's... 


Z. D. Harrill 


15 


4.00 


2.00 


2.15 




5.85 


...... 4.75 


18.75 








Total. 


269 


6612 


4580 


628. 63 


489.94 


673.47 


24.25 


466. 93 


45.95 84.96 


2,414.13 









128 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



SOUTH FORK. 



Churches 


Pastors 


B 
a 

03 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Membership 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


(0 o 

MS 


II 


Sunday School 
Missions 

Orphanage 


.|g 

11 


'3 

< 





Alexis 


G. P. Abernathy 

W. W. Rimmer... 

L. M. Hobbs 


7 
1 
13 


91 1061 4.75 
59 44 15.00 

158 82 1 39. 17 
36 98: 1.00 
85 59 4. 00 
85 95| 8.95 
78 72; 18.17 
23 ....I 5.00 
-128i 177 19.40 
66 50 14. 15 

121i 102 24.20 
21 54 1.85 

337i 404| 29.75 
34....! 14 40 

348i 2471 201.03 


$ 4.00 

"45" 55 

1.00 


$ 6.00 
2.00 

33.29 


S $ 6.00 

2.00 

59.14 

1.00 


eio.oo 


$ 


S 30.75 
6.13 


Belmont 

Beiilah 


4.81 


3.42 


184. 83 
3.00 


Bethel 


J. A. Hoyle 

R. L. Smith 

W. X. Cook 

R. D. Carroll 

C. A. Caldwell 

W. P. Campbell 

I. T. Newton 

CM. Ervin 


3 
21 
17 

2 

.1 

13 

4 

47 

"1 




2.11 




6.11 


Bruington 


7.45 
8.01 
2.00 
10.00 

l5."5o 

"28" 75 

2.05 

138.41 


7.45 
19.61 

3. 63 
11.40 

2.25 
63.00 

'""39."03 

1.35 

220.26 






23. 85 


Brookford... -- 

Cedar Grove 

Corinth 

Catawba 

Dallas 


31.45 

1.00 

; 6.00 

1 5.00 

66.29 

1.88 

1 105.35 


2.50 

""2^55 


"'"'66 

3.60 

.85 


79.84 
12.29 
51.40 
22.25 
178.49 








3.73 




J. .1. Beach 

C. F. Hudson 

W. C. Barrett 






202.88 


Faith 






17.80 




17.281 216.62 


46.21 


30.12 


869. 93 








Hickory, First 

Hickory Grove 


J. D. Harte 


14 

g 

3 


soil 273 
211 123 
82, 14S 
75 1 48 
79 53 
90 152 
167 137 
158 66 


285. 13 
.10.50 
9.47 
4.87 
9.00 
4.52 
85.78 
9.28 


156. 35 
5.00 

16.64 
2.00 
7.00 
3.00 

44.56 
7.42 


174.57 
20.00 

6.35 
10.60 

7.00 

3.00 
57.25 

7.42 


611.56 

10.00 

1 16.48 

1 22.75 

.' 8.80 


10.00 

""2.35 
1.15 


6.50 
1.50 
3.50 
3.15 


1, 244. 10 


W. B. McClure 

R. D. Carroll.. 


47.00 
54.79 




I. T. Ne^Niion . . 


45.02 




G. W. Rollins 




31.80 






6 
11 






10.52 




S. W. Bennett 


92.31 

1.85.. 


6.10 


10.55 
3.71 


296.00 




H. B. Cronister 


37.10 












I. T. Newton 


7 


130' 127 


9.98 


8.10 


10.37 


3.60 


3.85 


3.15 


39.05 












8 
3 

6 

8 


259 326 
130' 120 
204: 88 

31 34 
189 198 
211 247 

771 50 
156 169 
252 140 

88 107 
181.. ._ 
112 131 
200 160 

44 69 


19.41 
5.00 

""'3." 80 

3.00 

5.00 

29.43 

25.00 

5.00 

6.00 

13.37 

30.55 

50.00 

5.50 




5.00 
5.00 
2.00 

"io'oo 

5.00 
26.40 
10.00 

1.00 
20.00 
23.80 
50.00 

3.00 


6.26 

9.65 

3.10 

3.80 

4.73 

20.00 

8.00 

26. SO 

10.00 

2.00 

11.00 

28.25 

20.00 

2.80 


26.22 

; 7.50 

3.00 

1 12.00 

1.46 

5.00i 5.00 

29.25 

35.47 

5. Oil 8.16 

2.00 

1 3.63 

1 30.71 

5.00. 

3.16 


""§"55 


9.70 
1.60 


69.59 


Lawing's Chapel 


G. P. .A.bernathy 

W. W. Rimmer 

C. M. Ervin 


36.75 
8.10 


Maysworth 






19.60 


J. A. Hoyle 




3.00 


12.19 




W. B. MoClure 

A. \V. Setzer 


45.00 




3.69 


2.50 
10.00 


77.87 


Mount Holly 


D. E. Vipperman 

C. A. CaldweU 

W. W. Rimmer. 

C. A. CaldweU 

R. D. Carroll 


8 
10 
14 

1 

15 
15 


123. 67 
33.17 






11.00 






48.00 




""2'55 
2.28 


1.40 
2.50 
1.50 




Ohvet -.- 


W. P. Campbell 

R. D. Carroll 


130. 00 
18.20 














Providence, Second.. 


C. A. CaldT;\ell. 

W. N. Cook 


4 

7 


85 
46 


65 

82 


"""7^65 
10.00 

1.00 
13.11 

5.00 
17.00 

3.77 
14.53 

2.00 

"""s.'oo 

7.10 


6.10 
4.75 

10.00 
1.00 

17.77 
2.00 
5.92 
1.00 
3.33 
1.00 

""i"55 

fi.93 


5.00 
5.80 
11.50 

'""io.'5o 

2.25 

11.70 

1.00 


i 5.15 

' 8.85 

.1 6.55 

1.15 

5.16 

2.00 

5.00 


'"2'55 


2.77 
1.11 
5.00 


19.02 
30.66 




C. F. Felment 


1591 70 

33 39 

146 70 

106 88 

17.... 

67 66 

65 66 

26> 96 

82: 96 

120' 44 

118 176 

29 41 


45.00 


Recpsville... 

Sandy Plains 




6 
17 


3.15 








46.04 


C. F Felmet 






11.25 




R. D. Carroll 




12.80 


1.60 


42.50 




J A HovIp 


3 
19 


5.77 


Spencer Mountain ... 


J. M. Ballard 


15.98 






28.84 


2.10 
'"""3'i5 


1.00 

10.78 

1 6.12 

3.46 


1.00 


1.00 


8.10 


Tuckaseige 


G L Mullis 


7 


10.78 


C. F. Hickory 


""2"55 


1.00 
5.30 


11.12 


West Hickory.. ! 

Week's Chapel ..1 


W. N. Cook 

J P Felmet 


26 


28.39 




■ 
















Total 


397 


62395540 


1,101.70 


743. 18 


904.67 


34. 14j 1,509. 52 


112. 62 


120.04 


5,270.32 











ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



129 









SOUTH RIVER 
















Churches 


Pastors 


6 
2 

a 

a 

m 




"o 


ci 

-a.2 


s 

o o 
0.2 


Foreign 
Missions 


o 
o 

J3 
!» 

a X 
as 


OS 

a 

C3 

a 
o 


1.2 
.5 « 


1 

'5 

s 

< 


"3 
o 




T. J. Hood 


2 

'""6 
3 


87 
110 
254 
48 
61 
43 
87 
157 
60 
16/ 
124 
62 
86 
33 
135 
S3 
29 
35 
95 
173 
32 
195 
61 
117 
23 
242 
387 
65 
74 


70 
83 
190 
85 
35 

"83 
95 
114 

""53 
73 
56 

"ioi 

40 
40 
46 

48 

154 
45 
88 
65 
160 
*57 
288 
375 
89 
48 


S 26.84 

9.00 

38.08 

1.35 


$ 2.35 


$ 2.50 
18.50 
27.00 


$ 1.65 


$ 5.00 
9.98 


$ 


$ 1.00 


S 39. 34 




T. J. Baker 

W. T. Hurst 

R. Honevcutt 

T. J. Hood . . 


37.48 


Baptist Chapel.. 




2.00 


67.08 


Beiilah 








1.35 


Browns 


















W. T. Hurst 


5 
5 
2 

16 
2 

12 
1 

13 
5 
1 
1 
6 


4.72 

27.81 

18.40 

10.35 

15.30 

2.50 

17.00 

7.24 

4.00 

6.0? 

10.00 

1.50 


1.47 
5.50 
1.55 

"4."78 
2.50 
5.00 
3.20 


1.50 




1.65 
2.6i 
2.65 
5.00 
4.73 






9.34 


Center 


G. A. Bain 






35. 99 


Clement 




14.11 

2.90 
4.78 
2.20 
8.00 
3.56 






2.10 
1.00 


38.81 


Corinth 

Concord 


VV. T. Hurst 

G. A. Bain. . 


19.25 
29.59 


Elizabeth 








7.20 


Godwin 






16.00 




2.00 


48.00 


Hickorv Grove 


T. J. Hood 

Lonie Sasser 

J. M. Gibbs 


14.00 


Jordan's Chapel 










4.00 










2.85 
3.02 






8.93 


Macedonia 


J. M. Gibbs 












13.02 


Manlev's Chapel 


Lonie Sasser 

J. B. Newton 












1.50 


•Mary's Chapel 
















Mill Creek 


4.40 
20.12 








1.00 
30.00 






5.40 


Mount Elam 


G. A. Bain 


10 












50.12 


*Mount Vernon 










2.00 


2.00 


Piiiey Green . . 


J. O. Tew..... 

W. R. Johnson 

W. J. Jones 

N. J. Howell 


15 
2 
1 

"3 

21 
13 
6 


10.25 

2.75 

48.80 

90 


4.79 

"i6."oo 


5.00 
2.40 
16.93 


"s'oo 


6.46 

2.25 

33.60 




26.50 


Pleasant Union 






7.40 






5.00 


119.33 


Royal's Chapel. 


.90 


Salernburg . . 


166.80 

162.90 

2.00 

29.60 


83.00 
91.71 


125.00 
115.00 


13.00 
10.00 


17.00 
148. 68 


io.oo 

15.00 


10.00 


424. 80 


Spring Branch 

Union Grove 


J. A. Campbell 

John Prevatt 


543.29 
2.00 


White Oak.. 


B. F. Deloatch 


1.50 


13.40 




10.80 






55. 30 










Total 


151 


3123 2581 


648.69 


217.35 


362.78 


29.65 


303.35 


25.00 


25.10 


1,611.82 









*1911. 



SOUTH MOUNTAIN. 



♦Beulah 


L. A. Bangle 




36 
102 
22 
117 
35 
91 
91 
50 
116 
104 
115 
112 
197 
34 
198 
30 
92 
21 


98 


















*Bethany 


C. Queen 




















Corinth 


W. M. Gold 


2 
8 


30 
102 






1.00 
1.00 


"5"52 


1.00 






3.00 


Hull's Grove 


J. A. Hoyle 

J. T. Stallings 


2.00 






1.00 


9.53 


'Mountain View 








Mount Vernon 


C. A. Caldwell 

W. B. Mull 


3 
6 

8 
6 


86 
50 
97 
61 
36 
44 
84 
85 
60 
125 


4.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.00 
5.00 


2.00 






3.50 
.55 
2.00 
3.00 
10.00 
1.00 




1.00 


10.50 


Mount Gilead 






1.55 


Mull's Chapel 

Ohve Grove— - 


W. F. Hull 

W. B. Mull... 

W. F. Hull 




1.00 
1 00 






.50 

.50 

1.00 


4.50 
6 50 


Pisgah 


5.00 


21.00 


Shoup's Grove 


Amos Swink 




1.00 


*Zion 


J. M. Harris 
















Zion Hill 


W. B. Mull... 


6 


2.50 





2.50 


5.00 




1.00 


11 00 


Kellowsliip 


Albert Bumgarner ... 
J. C. Blanton 




•St. Paul 
















*Vallev Brook 


T. A. Norman 


















Wilkes Grove 


S. A. Stroup.. 


8 
6 


41 


1.20 




1.00 


i.oo 






3.20 


Smiths Chapel 


A. L. Hudson 


































Total 


53 


1563 


999 


18.70 


2.00 


12 50 


5 52 


27.05 




5.00 


70 77 













'1911. 



SOUTH YADKIN 



Advance 

Berea 

Bcihel 

Betdah 

Cohary 

Chestnut Hill 
China Croce 

9 



S. W. Hall 

A. \V. Wilcox 

W. P. CampbeU 
W. J. Wyatt..... 
J. M. McKenzie 
J. R. Jordan 
J. M. McKenzie 




8.00 
3.00 
14.00 
2.00 
3.00 
4.95 
2.00 



5.31 

5.00 
38.00 

7.00 
20.00 
12.50 

1.00 



2.00 



2.00 



49.31 
10.00 
107.00 
17.00 
38.00 
30.45 
13.60 



130 



N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



SOUTH YADKIN-CoNTiNUED. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 
a 


.2" 

X! o 
OS 


o 
o 

JSO. 

■$-^ 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


O o 

0.22 


a 
Mo 

II 


o 
o 

o 
CO 

^ ° 

5S 


bl 
c3 

a 

cj 

s- 

o 


si 

11 


'3 

< 


C3 
O 

H 


Cleveland 


C. S. Cashwell 




49 
48 
18 

332 
86 

193 
48 
57 
"69 

252 
24 
48 

131 

116 


50 
50 
34 

343 
63 

105 
82 
78 
72 

182 
54 
76 
74 

104 

297 
59 
48 
91 
29 

301 

159 


$ 27.00 
.50 

7.00 
96.50 
13.26 
22.56 
14.00 
16.73 
62.00 
60.00 

2.00 

2.00 
66.00 
103. 80 
28.00 

8.9S 
38. 32 
15.00 

3.21 
133.88 
13.00 


$16.50 
.50 


$ 21.75 
.50 


S 1.00 


{ 11.92|$ 2.00$ 1.00 

1 


$ 81.17 


Corinth-. 


L. D. Ballard 


25 


1.50 


Cornatzer 


S. W. Hall 










7.00 


COOLEEMEE.. _.. 


C. H. Utley . ... 


20 


63.00 
9.00 
7.15 

11.00 
3.00 

15.00 
5.00 


63.00 
8.86 
11.15 
11.00 
5.04 
20.00 
20.00 


"i"44 
1.45 


37.84 
1.78 
8.34 

10 00 


8.00 
3.00 


10.00 
1.00 


278. 34 


Dunn's Mountain 


J. F. Davis 


38.34 


Batons 


Walter E. Wilson 

J. M. McKenzie.. . 


15 


50.65 


Enon 


1 nn 


2.00 
1.82 
5.00 
2.50 


49.00 


Faith 






17.161 3.00 
lO.OOJ 5.00 
12 00 '■ ^(^ 


46.75 


Farmington 

Fork 


S. W. Hall. - 

S. W. Hall 


1 


117.00 
104.50 


Harm ony 


W. V. Brown 1 


2.00 


■ 


4.00 


Ijames X Roads 


W. V. Brown 


9 




! 






2.00 


Jerusalem.. .. 


Walter E. Wilson 


15.00 
47.65 

"4.64 
18.07 
4.00 
1.75 
91.86 
4.00 


25.50 
67.51 
14.00 

5.79 
23.50 

4.50 

1.75 
97.83 

4.00 


4.71 

"i.ls 

.90 
.55 


25.38 2.00 
35.00 6.00 

.30.00 

13.00i 1.44 

39.03 5.39 

4.27 2.00 

.83 2 nn 


2.50 
10.00 

"i'44 

4.00 

1.35 

.50 

7.89 


141.09 




Waller E. Wilson 


8 


269. 96 




36; 172 
21 163 


72.00 


New Bethany 




35.29 


New Hope 

Phaniels 


C. S. Cashwell 

J. F. Davis 


3 
5 
1 
2 
2 


106 
53 
18 

310 
56 
17 


130.16 
32.02 


Rockwell 


J. F. Davis 


10.59 


Sallsbury, First 

JSalisbury, N. Main St 


C. A. G. Thomas 

C. A. G. Thomas 

A. W. Wilcox 


159. 84 
4.52 
3.00 
28.00 
16.79 
121.50 

175.16 


8.46 


499. 76 
25.52 


Shady Grove 






3.00 


Society .. _. 


D. W. Pool 


n 


159 


100 

66 

216 

206 
250 
36 
133 


25.10 
21.65 
69.96 

246. 78 

125.15 

15.00 

9.00 


10.00 
12.70 

204.60 

37.01 

1.00 

3.00 


— 
12.00 
13.73 
194.01 

203.37 

56.55 

2.00 

6.00 


3.24 
3.00 




1.83 
5.50 


5.50 
3.00 


80.60 


South River... 

Spencer. 

state.sville, 

FiR.sT Church .. 


C. S. Cashwell 

J. L. Vipperman 

Chas. Anderson 

T. S. Crutchfield 

C. S. Cashwell 


17 
15 

10 
6 


151 

264 

221 

256 

32 

219 


69.70 
390. 97 

833. 15 


N. AVENDE 

Front Street 


62. 98 
1.00 
5.00 


10.00 
1.00 
2.00 


7.00 
1.00 
1.00 


301.69 
21.00 


Trading Ford 


J. L. Carrick 


11 


26.00 


Gay's Chapel 






•Gold Hill . 


C. L. Taylor 




16 


62 








































Total.. 


254 437fl 


4076 


1,345.98 


616.43 


730.29 


23.14 


925. 15 


76.62 


70.50 


3,988.11 













•1911. 



STANLY. 



First Albemarle... 

West Alhermarle 

Anderson's Grove 


Alexander Miller 

C. J. Black 

J. L. Kirk 


15 
41 

6 


253 

528 

118 

14 

221 

71 

154 

108 

95 

64 

120 

109 

125 

144 

101 

42 

45 

187 

109 

60 

70 

152 

103 

56 

346 

69 

62 

25 


215 

336 

74 


64.85 

20.00 

6.00 


15.00 
10.00 
5.00 


40.00 
20.00 
8.00 




97.63 
70.80 
8.00 


30.00 
10.00 
3.00 


5.00 
7.00 
3.00 


252.48 
138. 80 
33.00 










Big Lick 


C. J. Black 


10 
5 
20 


100 
66 
90 
63 

104 
22 
74 

•67 
79 

*76 

•45 

'•58 
107 
118 
44 
50 
110 
79 
67 
157 
42 
53 
56 


6.00 
3.20 
2.00 
10.00 
8.00 

'"'s'io 

8.00 
10.00 
2.00 
5.00 
1.00 
1.00 
12.50 
7.90 
8.00 
2.50 
7.00 
2.00 
1.00 
15.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 


4.25 
1.50 
4.00 
5.00 
6.50 
4.00 

"I'm 

4.00 
4.00 
2.50 


19.00 

2.00 

7.00! 

8.00 _ 

5.00 


20.00 

3.00 

10.00 

10.00 

15.00 

1.00 

22.85 

13.00 

20.00 

6.00 

8.00 

1.00 


10.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.00 
6.50 


5.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.50 
3.00 


64.25 


Barbee's Grove 

Canton 


D. P. Morris 

C. J. Bbck 


11.70 
25.00 
37.50 


Cotton ville 


E. M. Brooks 


44.00 


Chaney's Hill.. 


W. C. Hough 


3 

6 
15 

2 
11 

5 


5.00 


Ebenezer 


J. L. Kirk 


11.68 

10.00 

15.00' 

3.00' 

5.00 






37.63 


Howell's 

Kendalls 


J. S. Harris 

E. S. I very 


2.00 
12.00 
2.00 
2.00 


2.00 
1.00 
1.00 
2.00 


39.00 
62.00 




E. S. Ivery._ 


18.00 




J. S. Harris 


24.50 


Mineral Springs 


G. L. Eudy 


2.00 




D. P. Morris... 


15 

1 
4 


.50 
5.00 
6.00 
8.00 
2.00 
3.00 
2.50i 
2.00 
5.00 
2.00! 
2.001 
1.00 


2.00 
6.00 






.50 
2.00 
2.00 
3.00 
1.50 
4.00 
1.50 
1.00 
5.00 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 


4.00 


Norwood... 


E. M. Brooks 




15.00 
20.00 
8.00 
4.00 
16.00 
18.00 
3.00 
40. 00 
10.00 
6.00 
2.35 


5.00 
3.00 
3.00 
1.00 
2.00 
2.00 
17.00 
1.00 

'"i"o5 


45.50 




E. S. Ivery 


6.00J 

29. 65 


44.90 


Palmer ville 


J. L. Kirk 


59.65 


Philadelphia 


D. P. Morris 


4 
16 
13 
7 
18 
3 
3 
5 


2.50 
7.00 
3.00 
3.00 
16.00 




13.50 


Plea.sant Grove 


C. J. Black 

J. L. Kirk 




39.00 
29.00 


Plyler.. 


E. S. Ivery 

C. J. Black 


27.00 


Silver Springs 




82.00 


Smyrna 

Union Grove 

Wyatt'f Grove 




3.00 

2.00. 

2.72 


19.00 


G. A. Honeycutt 

J. Lanning 


14.00 
9.07 








Total 


234 


.3551 


2371 


211.05 108.75 


236. 55 


443. 63 


116.50 


59.00 


1, 180. 48 













A880CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



131 



STONE MOUNTAIN. 




•1911. 



STONY FORK 





E. M. Gragg 


11 
3 


63 
43 
30 
106 
195 
110 
27 
39 
102 
51 
101 
77 
115 
169 


83 

2.T 

50 
60 
100 
55 

"60 
35 
6S 
59 
86 
82 
75 


44.97 

21.83 

.75 

61.94 

84.20 

117.50 

.75 

216.00 

63.43 

28.92 

27.51 

.75 

9.33 


$ - - 




1.50 








46.47 




D. M. Wheeler 












21.83 


Elk 














.75 






17 
10 
8 
4 
5 
21 
2 
9 
7 






1.75 
5.57 
3.32 








63.69 








3.00 








92.77 


Mount Ephraim 


D. M. Wheeler 

Claudo Carlton 

W. N. Church 








120. 82 














.75 


Z^Iiddle Cane 






2.00 
7.48 
3.00 
1.60 
2.50 
6.93 








218.00 


New Hopewell 


N. S. Hampton 

P. H. Haire 












/0. 96 




1.50 








33.42 




E. M. Gragg 








29.11 




N. S. Hampton -. 

J. Wm. Church 












3.25 


Yellow Hill 












16.26 


♦Stony Fork 


I. C. Miller . 


1 


































Total 


93 


1228 


838 


677. 90 




4.50 


35.62 








718.02 















SURRY. 



Antioch . . 


J. W. Simmons 


26 

8 


146 


1 
144' 12.50 




5.00 




5.00 
2.69 
7. 65 




5.00 


27.50 


Central 


75 
80 
41 
35 
42 


83 




2.69 




L. W Burrus 


45 












7.65 




W. C. James 


9 


53 
















H. J Carter 


44 

















Dobson - 






95| 5.00 


2.00 







5.00 




2.00 


14.00 



132 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



SURRY— Continued. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 

C3 

a 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Mcmborship 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


a o 

£'S 
o.a 


Foreign 
Missions 


o 

o 

s 

>>§ 

CS c 

e So 


Orphanage 


1.1 
.2 u 


E 

1 
"S 

•a 
< 


1 


Elkin 


D. S. Hubbell 


u 


202 

.S 

38 

91 

49 

123 

lOJ 
36 

126 
93 
62 
19 
34 
17 
51 
34 
48 
61 

129 
87 
62 
37 
32 
30 
66 

122 
66 

2254 


261 
86 
54 
62 
56 
83 


$ 35.00120.00 
.85 


1 i 
$ 25.00$ S 36.00 


s 




$10.00 

"io^oo 
1.00 
1.00 


i 126.00 




C. H Stone 




.85 

1.35 

15.00 

2.00 

1.00 


1.70 


Flat Br.Tnch 


C. F. Fields 




1 


1.35 




C. F. Fields 




ioi.oo ii.55 

1.00 

1.00 1.55 


15.00 


155.55 


Hill's ( rove 


T. O. Marion 




4.00 


Hollow Springs — 


J. H. Havnes 


12 

"io 

3 

20 
2 




4.55 


C. C. Arrington 










50 
55 
83 
63 


! 




1.46 
2.50 
1,50 






1.45 


Macedonia 

Mt C&rmcl 


J. W. Erjant 


5.00 
1..50 
2.00 


2.50 


2.50 






2.00 


14. .50 
3.00 






2.00 






2.00 






6.00 




J. T. Carlton 


1 















\V. H. Reamer 




75 
67 
60 
50 
55 
80 
86 
93 
50 
29 
81 
29 
71 
65 


1 














James Bennett 


2 

1 
2 

1 
5 
10 

1 


L. 












New Hope 


1.00 1.00 


^••^ - 


3.00 






6.66 














1.00 1.00 


-i -25 


1.00 

3.00 

30.15 

2.00 






3.25 


Pleasant Ridge 




1.65 
14.00 








4.65 


E. \V. Turner 


3.00 


5.00' 

2.10 

1 




3.66 

1.50 


55.15 




W. H. BeamcT 




5.60 


Rocky Ford 


C. F. Fields..^. 

D. S. Hubbell 


[ 




7.86 3.50 


3.65J 2.35 


4.00 
1.00 
1.00 
7.00 
.25 







20.34 




A. J. Williams 




1.00 








2.00 




J. G. Adams 






1.. 





1.00 
1.00 




2.00 








3.00 1.00 


1.00 


13.00 






41 


2.50 




2.75 

















Total 1 - 




168 


2217 


198.01 


50.95 


82.75 2.60 


136.40 




37.50 


508.21 














TA 


R R 


IVER. 












E. R. Kelson 


5 


60 

74 

SOO 

52 

93 

114 

77 

84 

91 

231 

205 

177 

140 

143 

83 

191 

128 

239 

142 

34 

168 

206 

135 

185 

96 

84 

108 

92 

187 

26 

163 

19S 

128 

184 


52 
85 
85 
54 
20 
57 

152 
78 

101 

155 
81 

170 
5S 
55 

'132 
89 
172 
129 
23 
92 
162 
47 
75 
21 
68 
77 
89 

'69 
lOo 
84 
75 


5.00' 2.00 
23.47' 5.00 


3.00 - 

1.05 


1.00 

4.35 

12.00 

42.59 


"I." 65 
"§'75 


"1^26 
3.04 


11.00 






37.10 


Bear Swamp 


N. \V. Bobbitt 


3 
10 


33. CO 
15.00 




48.24 


K. W. Hogan 


4.80 


8.66; 


74.14 




N W Bobbitt 






Browns 


T. J. Taylor 

G. M. Duke 


5 


65.75; 2.55 
5.00 5.00 
14.00 23.50 
38.38; 5.00 
36.87 2.00 
32.881 8.11 

25.00 

15.00 

23.00, 3.00 

22.00 3.30 

36.89: 17.10 

34.82J 1.90 

250.001 75.00 

6.53 5.45 

17.00 17.70 

156.25 21.28 

168.25 122.00 

50.00 17.37 

60.00 5.00 

10.00 

36.75 15.00 
11.10 6.03 


20. 80 1. 87 
5.00 1.82 

34.00 

5.00, 1.55 

7.00 

41.71 

1.92 

- -1 8.00 

.............. 

26.01 

2.90 

127.27 

7.50 

62.00 

127.77 


50.11 
50.24 
50.50 
22.91 

1.50 
15.00 

8.00 

K.Va 

7.44 
15.05 

6.2S 
127. 73 

6.55 

6.14 
78. 99 
111.25 
39.02 
10.00 

4.42 
19.28 

1.66 


5.07 

2.50 
5.00 
3.25 
4.19 
5.65 

"2." 30 

5.94 

2.30 

25.00 

3.00 

"'3"26 
25.00 
8.00 
5.00 
3.85 

'i"55 


"2r50 
5.35 
1.76 

""2^86 

2.92 

4 ''2 

25.00 

'ig^so 

15.00 
8.00 
3.50 

"7:42 
3.07 


146. 15 
72.06 


Gary Chapel 

Castnlia 

Cedar Rock 


Geo. Tunstall . ... 


7 

"Is 

14 
17 
13 
3 


132.35 


G. W. May 

G. M. Duke 


77.85 
51.46 


Corinth 




103.35 


Cypress Chapel. 


J. E. Hocutt 


34.92 


A. P. Mustian 


2.3.00 


Ephesus 


J. E. Hocutt 


32. 15 




40.79 




K. VV. Hogan 


22 

10 

2 

31 


103.91 


Harris Chapel 

Hf-ndkiison 

Joyr.rr's Chapel 

Kittrell 




52.42 


G. M. Duke 


630.00 
29.03 


E R Nelson 


103.24 




A. B. Harrell 


26 
12 
12 
4 
10 


407.35 


LOUISBURG 

Macon 

Maple Springs 


VV. M. Gilmore 

T. J. Tavlor 

G. M. Duke 


176.25 
17.27 
5.00 
7.30 
29.11 
5.95 


7.70 


625.45 
129. 66 
88.50 


Wallace Hartsell 

E R. Kebon 


25. 63 




107.56 


Midway 


D. T. Bunn 




39.36 


G W Holmes 








J VV Sledge 


5 


10. OO; 1.06 






1.08 
2.10 
12.80 
24.12 




12.14 




D. T. Bunn 


7.67 
27.28 
60.00 

5.00 


1.85 
2.80 
15.00 


1.55 

2.15 

116.25 




1.17 

'13:69 



""2"79 
3.00 


14.34 


Mt Zion 


G. M. Duke . .. . 


5 

22 

9 


47.82 


New Bethel 

New Sandy Creek ... 
North Henderson 


G. VV. May 

G. W. Coppedpe 

R. C. Campbell 


231.46 
5.00 
















ASSOCIATION AL STATISTICS. 



133 



TAR RIVER- Continued. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 
a 

pa 


13 

OS 


o 
o 

.n S. 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


0) o 

11 


Mo 


o 
o 

o 

>-.a 

03 o 

COS 


c 

C3 

a 

u 

O 


|g 


2 

1 

'a 

O 

m 
< 


"3 

O 




Ceo. T. Tunstall 

\V 0. Rosser 


10 48 
10, 207 
221 100 
16 336 


102 
90 
61 

"'39 
89 
102 
103 
300 
9-i 
213 
108 
108 
222 

"59 

72 
31 
115 
145 

188 


$ 13. 00 S 2.00 


% 4. lis 


$ 


$ 1.50 


$ 

3.17 

"I'.io 

2.00 
2.00 

"io.'oo 


$ 20.61 




22.45 
30.00 
38.72 
12.45 
28. 25 
16.00 
32.00 
33.55 
3.00 
42.00 
46.56 
32.05 


10.47 
3.30 

"i"26 

'I'oo 

10.00 
14.85 
1.50 
5.00 
9.74 
10.00 


10.44 
10.15 




46.53 




G. \V. May... 




12.00 
3.34 
2.00 
2.00 
15.00 
93.00 
151.64 
40.50 
20.50 
3.42 
27.04 


3.35 
8.59 

'"i'io 

'32'20 


58.80 


Poplar Springs 


G. M. Duke 


8.60 

1.19 

2.00 

1.00 

53.00 


64.65 


N. W. Bobbitt 


22 


86 

219 

140 

162 

193 

79 

324 

27.S 

135 

160 

108 

89 

95 

40 

131 

13S 

109 


13.84 


Red Bud.... 


G. M. Duke 


34.25 


Peedy Creek 


A. G. Wilcox 


6 

8 

23 


35.10 




198.00 


Roanoke Rapids 


A. V. Moore 


52.95 
36.00 
11.00 
12.00 
16.35 




285. 19 






81.00 


Samaria. 


Wallace Hartsell. 

G. M. Duke 


45 
20 
10 


3.30 
8.60 
10.00 


"1^25 


81.80 


Sandy Creek 


80.30 
93.69 




C C. Williams 




Social Plains . . 




3 

7 


9.00 
15.00 
12.00 
53. 32 
40.00 
123. 25 
10.00 


""3"25 

"'6"66 

25.00 
86.15 


1.20 




1.30 
5.50 
7.00 
5.00 
73.08 
346.05 


10.00 





21.50 


Sulphur Springs 


Wallace Hartsell 


23.75 


17.85 

10.00 

27.88 

246. 30 


"'5'6o 


7.00 
3.00 
10.00 
25.00 


"I'oo 

10.00 


43.85 




A. G. Wilcox 




77.32 




T. J. Taylor . . 


6 


175.96 


V\ ARRF.NTOX 


T. J. Taylor 


791.75 




J. W. Sledge 


11 


10.00 




















Total. 


491 


7789 


4947 


1, 644. 65 


579. 26 


1,365.74 


26.99 


1,546.66 


244.51 


142. 19 


5,550.00 

















TENNESSEE RIVER. 





J. S. Stanberry 

W. C. Hamrick 


4 


55 

45 

56 

278 

67 

67 

211 

178 

119 

161 

15 

105 

76 

105 

143 

176 

94 

50 

135 

45 

56 

90 

19 

33 

105 

83 

88 

100 

31 

59 


72 
38 
60 
212 
69 

""70 
80 




8.25 












8.25 


















T. D. Watson 




i.oo 

17.70 


i.oo 

15.61 


2.00 
45.60 


.50 
3.00 


1.76 
37.50 






6.26 




T. F. Deitz 


23 
18 
2 
26 
16 
2 
3 
1 
1 
7 

17 
4 
8 




3.05 














1.00 
3.55 
5.00 


1.00 
3.55 
3.00 


.50 
3.53 
3.00 










2,50 




W. L. Bradley 










10 63 


Cold Spring _. 


J. H. Wilson 


1.00 


4.87 






16.87 




T. N. Freeman 

J. S. Stanberry 










""is 

80 
46 
50 
56 
78 
70 
65 

130 
35 
45 

150 
60 
50 
83 


1.50 


1.50 

.40 












3.00 














.40 




















J. H. Wilson 


2.00 


2.00 


2.00 










6.00 




T. D. Watson 




1.50 

.65 

2.55 






1.50 




G. W. Orr 


1.00 

"""'i."oo 


1.00 
1.10 
1.45 

2.00 










2.65 


Lutty 


T. D. Watson 










3.65 




J. S. Woodard 










1.45 




W. W. .\nthony 

H. J. Hogue 


8 
28 


2.00 










5.00 














Round Hill 


J. S. Smiley 




















J. S. Woodard 


12 


















Sweetwater . 


G. W. Orr 


1.00 


1.00 




.50 


1.00 






3.50 


IJEpps Springs 

Pjirrish Chapel 












W. C. Hamrick 


4 
6 
10 
16 


























5.00 






5.00 




G. W. Orr 




















54 
67 
49 




















J. S. Smiley 




















T. N. Freeman 












































P. G. Green 




150 


80 


















Myrtle Springs 






36 3.T 




.. 


















31 

27 




















•Hewitts 


H. J. Hogue 




97 
























29 60 
33 40 




















A. E. Lowe 






















H. J. Hogue 




110 
251 


























fi'i 










































Total 


216 32612151 


34.75 


42.86 


58.63 


5.00 


54.83 




3.05 


199. 12 



134 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 







THREE FORKS. 














Churches 


Pastors 


i 
a 

si 
PQ 


Church 
Membership 
Sunday School 
Membership 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


5.2 


«3 

Mo 
11 


o 
o 

M 

S . 

II 


Orphanage 

Ministerial 
Education 


E 

.2 
a 

T3 

< 


5 

H 


Antioch 


G. W. Truett 


7 
7 
9 


143 
122 
134 


66 
92 
78 
46 
84 
86 
75 
134 


$ 

10.00 


5 

10.00 


1 1 

1 :$ .s 5.00S 


$ 

4.35 
4.13 


$ 5.00 


Bethel. 


J. H. Farthing. 

L. A. Wilson 


10. oo! 

80.90' 

1.51 


11.00 

12.00 

1.50 


45.35 
97.03 


Bethany . 


J. F. EUer... 


9i 43 


1.00 


1.00 


5.01 




11 
13 
2 


189 
66 
15fi 






4.001 




4.00 




J. H. Farthing. 

J. M. Payne 


12.31 


1.74 


6.81 
5.20 




20.89 




41.74 


Brushy Fork . . 


4.73I 




9.93 




J. M. Payne 


261 7-1 














J. H. Farthing 

G. W. Trivett 


18' 1061 81 


6.50 


2.00 


27.00 
1.00 


1 19.7.51 


1.00 


56.25 






82 45 
371 35 
721 59 
891 69 




3.02 


4.02 


Clark's Creek 




6 








2.55 




2.55 


Elk Knob .. 


















Elk Valley 


G. W. Trivett 


6 










2.56! 




2.56 






it 39; 37 
16 160l 123 






1.17 
11.14 
1.00 
2.15 




3.95I 




5.12 


Forest Grove... 


J. F. EUer. .. 


1.00 


2.00 


I3.75I 

2.00 


2.11 


30.00 






9 66 


40 
77 
30 
61 
78 
56 
65 
64 
61 
109 
44 
80 


3.00 


Gap Creek 






87 






2.15 - 




4.30 




E. M. Gragg 














Laurel Springs 


J. M. Payne 


6 


188 
141 
100 
81 
91 
75 
145 
179 


1.00 
1.92 




4.55 
1.40 
3.64 
1.00 




3.60 




9.15 




2.72 

5.80 

5.00i 


1.82 
2.30 


7.86 




J. F. Filer 




11.84 


Mt. Gilead 


D. B. Bowers 


10 

21 

15 

6 

8 




1.37 


7.37 




S. L. Fox 


1.25 




1.25 




J. M. Pavne 






1.95 
3.92 
1.55 




5.00. 




6.95 




L. A. Wilson . 


2.90 




6.16 




12.98 


Pleasant Vallev. 


Wm. Cannon 


6.00 

2.53i 


1.00 


8.55 




L. C. Wilson 


71 78 


3.00 




2.00 

2.50 


7.53 


South Fork 


C. S. Farthing 

C. S. Farthing 

I. C. Miller 


3 136 lii 
1 .S.i .53 


3.67 




6.17 












3.60 




3.60 






119 36 

68 73 


5.26 


4.09 


9.54 
5.86 
1.40 




12.05 




30.94 


Timbered Ridge 

Union 


J. F. EUer 


13 


5.60 




11.46 


L. A. Wilson 


3 148' 109 
8 45l 98 
10 167 88 
17| 77! 55 
5 741 73 


.55 




1.61 


.40 


3.96 


TWillowdale 


S. L. Fox 




Zionville 


J. H. Farthing 






6.50 




7.051 




13.55 


Zion Hill 






.351 




.35 




N. S. Hampton 
































Total 


276 3670,2571 


45.44 


22.20 


193.09 




182.84 


17.11 


460.68 















TRANSYLVANIA. 



Blue Ridge 


J. P. Corn.... 

A. J. Manley... 

R. D. Cross 


3 

8 
3 


52 

124 

206 

72 

53 

139 

110 

63 

149 

86 

44 

1.53 

108 

127 

54 

116 

35 

44 

70 

61 

125 

107 

105 


29 
57 
206 
105 
65 
57 


"""5"00 
8.00 


1.50 
5.00 
38.65 


1.50 

5.00 

47.00 


""4.'36 


2.55 

6.00 

22.14 






S 5 55 








20.00 








120. 15 


•Carr's HiU 










M. R. Osborne 




















Cathey's Creek.. 


J. R. Owen 




10.00 








5.00 






15.00 


















T. C. Holsclaw 




56 
72 
105 
35 
83 
82 
67 
34 
83 


5.00 
6.20 
2.00 
2.00 
28.00 


1.75 
3.58 
18.57 












6.75 








5.35 
2.00 





10.46 
7.53 






25.53 






5 
15 
12 






30.10 


Laurel Creek... 


James T. Anders 






2.00 


Little River 


5.00 


6.00 




10.00 
3.40 






48. 00 




A. C. Queen 






3.40 




M. R. Osborne . 






L87 










1.87 






. 




















12.00 


6.00 


6.06 




5.13 






29.13 














Pleasant Hill 


W. D. Jackson 

J. W. Briggs 


2 
2 


77 
73 


















Rocky Hill 




1.11 












1.11 


•Shoal Creek 


J. H. Owen 
















J. M. Powell 


3 


71 
62 
73 




















T. C Hol.'^claw 


4.00 














4.00 




M. R. Osborne 


6 


































TotaL— 


59 


2293 


1482 


72.20 


72.03 


71.85 


4.36 


71.15 






291.59 













•1911. 



A8S0CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



135 



TUCKASEIGEE. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 


2" 

IS 

ax: 

SS 
OS 


So. 


"a 
a 

4S m 


a 
MS 


ii 





-a 

m 

o3 

ocS 


d 

a 




1§ 


■i 
■3 
S 

< 


5 








22 


83 
72 
69 

158 
37 
57 

110 
6i 

100 
7S 
42 


123 
72 
68 

140 
37 
62 
74 
60 
94 
30 
66 


% 


.3 


$ 


% 


% 1.87 


%- 


, 


S 1.87 










2.25 


Buff Creek 


J. T. Carson 


6 






2.50 




3.00 






5.50 




J. M. Bennett 


2.50 


2.50 






5.00 


Dick's Creek 




















J. Wilson 


3 

8 




















T. F. Arrington 


2.20 


2.20 


2.10 
2.60 




i.76 
2.14 
2.00 






8.20 








4.79 




T. F. Arrington 

R. L. Cook 


3 










2.00 








1.20 
1.00 
5.00 




2.00 


'"i'oo 


3.20 








1.00 
1.36 
5.00 
1.50 


1.00 




2.00 
5.00 
5.32 
12.00 


6.00 


Ochre Hill 


J. T. Carson 




109! 102 
142! 9fi 
103 125 
I22I 81 

1271 157 
8li 86 
96! 93 

115 72 


11.36 




P. T. McFee 


16 
6 




"2"00 


10.32 




R. L. Cook 


5.00 


2.75 




23.25 




J. A. Gibbs 






J. M. Bennett 


29 
15 


6.6? 
5.00 
1.00 


8.00 
5.00 


6.95 
5.00 


'"2"50 


6.30 

5.00 

.50 


300. 50 


5.00 
5.00 
1.00 


333.37 


Websler 


T. F. Deitz 


27.50 




T. F. Arrington 


3.50 




W. T. Potts 


12 


13.92 


1.25 




15.17 


Zion Hill 




134 
104 
63 


112 
80 


3.00 


6.00 




6.35 






15.35 




J. T. Carson 












W. F. Cook 














































P. T. McGee 




60 
1?fi 




















*Wolf Creek 


J. H. Owen 






















Sol's Creek 


W. F. Cook 




41 


75 


















tBi? Ridge 






















tCedar 














































































Total 


11712253 1905 


29.18 


37.62 


36.40J 2.50 


52.88 


303.50 


14.00 


476.08 









•1911. 



fNo report in two years. 



UNION. 



Antioch 

Benton X Roads 

Bethel 

Corinth 

Deep Springs 

Eber.ezer 

Fairfield 

Faulks 

Hamilton X Roads. _ 

Hermon, 

Hopewell 

King Street 

Macedonia 

Marshville 

Meadow Branch 

Mill Creek 

Monroe 

Mount Harmony 

*Mount Moriah 

Mount Olive 

Mount Pleasant 

Mountain Springs 

New Hope 

New Salem 

North Monroe 

Oak Grove 

Olive Branch 

Philadelphia 

Pleasant Hill 

Roanoke 

Sandy Ridge 



A. Marsh 

A. Marsh 

M. D. L. Presler_. 

H. G. Bryant 

H. G. Bryant 

A. Marsh 

A. Marsh 

A. C. Davis 

A. Marsh 

G. L. Merrell 

M. D. L. Presler.. 

G. L. Merrell 

M. D. L. Presler . 
D. M. Austin 

D. M. Austin 

A. C. Davis 

Braxton Craig 

G. L. Merrell 

E. O. Thompson. 

D. A. Brown 

J. A. Bivens 

H. G. Bryant 



108 
104 
93 



13S 101 
117 57 



73 


39 


83 


85 


178 


161 


76 


24 


84 


59 


14S 


75 


76 


59 



J. G. GuUedge- 

R. H. .James 

J. A. Bivens 

G. O. Wilhoit.. 

T. P. Little 

T. P. Little 

J. A. Bivens 

T. P. Little 



2! 
4 

7 

16! 

16i 110; 1231 
15 
35 

13 222 

374 

232 

112 

104 

75 

163 

20 

62 

67 

96 

155! 

1671 60i 
117, 1161 
51 54] 
116 601 



2631 166! 
346 4141 

44i 
269| 
120; 
86. 
69l 
60| 
931 
50. 
42 
150| 
551 
65 i 



3.00 

6.00 

15.00 

10.00 

5.00 

4.00 

5.00 

15.00 

5.00 

4.00 

16.40 

25.00 

8.00 

80. 65 

55.00, 

15. 80 

276. 65 

40. 00, 



3.00 

6.00 

10.00 

6.00 

6.00 

3.00 

5.00 

6.00 

5.00 

4.00 

17.15 

13.00 

7.50 

76.93 

75.00 

14.21 

262. 95 

30.00 



7.50 3.50 
4. 00 3. 00 
10.35 3.30 



2.00'. 

9.00; 
10.00 
10.00 
15.00 
4.00, 
3.00 
3.50i 



3.00 
5.00 
8.00 
15.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 



2.00 
2.00 



3.00 

6.00 
16.45 
11.00 

6.00 

4.00 

5.00 
10.00 

5.00 

5.00 
15. 94 
19. .50 
12.501 
100.711 
55. OOi 
19.91i 
350.37 20.00 
40.00 



2. 00! 



5.OO1 
10.00 



12.00 
5.00 
5.33 



5.00 
10. OOi 
12.00 
I5.O0I 
4.00J 
4. OOi 
4.00: 



2.50 
2.00 



1.00 
1.00 
3.00 



5.00 

6.00 
19.96 
10. 00' 

6.00 

6.85! 
10.00 
20.00 
10.00 

5.00 
10.90 
30.00 

8.00 
75.00 
60.00 

13.10 

33S.4S 

50.00 



1..50 
2.16 
3.00 



1.30 



2.00 
2.00 



3.00 



10.00 



2.00 

3.00 

3.00 

2.00 
10.00 
10.00 

3.00 
.30.001, 



29. 70 . 
6.58. 
8.01. 



18. 00 . 
10. 00 . 
15.00 . 
10.00. 

5.00. 

3.00. 

4.30. 



2.50, 57.70 
2.00 22.58 
2. 50 29. 49 



1.05 
2.00 

2.00' 
4.00 
5.00' 



2.00 



136 



N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



UNION— Continued. 











"o 








o 






£ 










a 


,Sd. 


03 

a 
■V 2 






o 






S 










J3 


rrS 








M 


■^5 


■fl 




Churches 


Pastors 


E 


« 22 V S 


01 c3 a 


§ 


e" 


b« 


03 




s 












T'o ° 






c3 o 


03 












o. 


sa 


a c 


^ o'S 


S-? 


S'i 




J3 
ft 


■S3 


a> 


3 




























m 


OS 


t»S| S<S 


fcs 


^^ 


kS 


O ' SW 


<«; 


H 


'Sardis . 


R. M. Hagler 




73 


48 


$ 

17.35 
15.15 
5.00 
5.00 
10.00 


9.50 
17.50 
5.00 

""4"66 


$ 

25.35 
13.80 
5.00 
5.00 
4.00 


$ 

5.00 
2.90 

"1^00 


!. 


s 

5.00 
3.00 


$ 


Shiloh 


Braxton Craig 

A. C. Davis 


6 
7 

14 
17 

8 


19l| 96 

114 80 
78i 99 


15.88 
35.41 

5.00 
20.00 

4.00 


"i'so 

2.60 


78.08 




89.26 


Union Grove.- 


H. G. Bryant 

G. L. Merrell 

R. H. James 


22.60 




129 
97 


83 
133 


28.47 








23.00 










Total 


301 


4812 3528 


720.35 


636.54 


816. 86 


60.40 


874. 17 


20.76 


105.35 


3.234.03 













•1911. 



WEST BUNCOMBE.* 



Beulah. 


W. N. Martin 




79 

78 






















J. H. McCurry 

C. E Jervis 


4 
3 












5.53 
12.00 






5.53 


Newfound. . 


124 
28 
6S 
71 








2.00 








14.00 


Round Hill 


C. E. Jervis 
















T. D. Lanning. 

W. T. McFalls 


4 
3 




















Zion Hill 






2.50 






5.55 






7.50 




















Total— . 


14 


447 t.348 




2.50 


2.00 




22.53 






27.03 

















*1911. tApproximation— no definite data. 



WEST CHOWAN. 



Ahoskie . 


C. L. Dowell 

R. L. Gay 


10 
21 
10 
8 
7 
4 


432 
355 
176 
192 
294 
193 
225 
SOS 
346 
189 
124 
162 
387 
32/ 
147 
183 


217 
161 
112 

9i 
107 
150 

88 
114 
203 

92 

77 

93 
129 

96 
134 

90 


116.99 

161.05 
23.61 
60.00 
25.00 
28.21 

155.06 
50. 04 

100. 00 
41.00 

166. 45 
26.00 
8.3.45 
35.75 
20.00 
4^.95 
22.50 
25.00 
37.00 
61.20 
64.25 
12.00 
40.15 
12.10 
25.00 
56.60 
25.00 
35.00 
50.00 
16.00 
40.21 
e^.-'JO 
23.00 

266. 76 
65.29 
35. 45 
35.86 
16.00 
3.00 
64. 29 
40.00 
27.80 


100.00 

127.25 
15.61 
22.00 
20.00 
28.76 

120. 00 
22.30 
34. 3 S 
20.00 

139. 66 
12.84 
54.81 
27.50 
15.00 
41.65 
15. 00 
16.00 
16.00 
26.85 
29.71 
15.00 
33.45 
8.00 
28.65 
45.50 
12.00 
15.00 
37.00 
16.00 
65.34 
49.00 
19.36 

109.81 
94.23 
30.36 
6.64 
14.03 
2.00 
56.05 
42.50 
29.58 


1.38. 12 


3.27 


136.87 


,35. 10 


5.00 


435.35 


AULANDER 


159. OO! 3.80 

29.471 

55.00 

45.75I. 

30.59i 5.40 

191.56 

40.03] 

100.00: 


510.00' 20.00! 26.19 
11. .35' 1.52] 

170.43 22.001 6.43 

2.40i 5.40 

11.84! 5.05, 5.10 

340.43; 25.00' 41.67 


1,007.29 


Asheley's Grove 


D. Cale 


75.56 


Bethlehem 

Bethany 

Brantley's Grove 

Buckhorn 


C. L. Dowell 

J. O. Alderman .. 

H. F. Brinson 

L. E. Dailey 


335.91 

95.55 

114.95 

873. 66 




T. T. Speight 




29 29 
122.03 




141.63 


Cashie.. .. 






23.84 11.78 


392. 03 


Center Grove 


S. B. B.arnes 

D. P. Harris 

J. A. Speight 

J. O. Alderman .. 

R. L. Gay 

D. Cale 

W. B. Waff 


3 
9 

1 
2 

'"2 
7 
4 
14 
11 


38. 75 
120.00 
12.16 
89.46 
3 7. .50 
20. 00 


2.00 
10.00 

"3"55 


55. 00 
217.06 

31.. 50 
121. 05 

85.36 

20.00 


8.001 7.00 
35.OOI 10.00 

5.001 

15.00; 11.00 

10.00; 5.00 

1 4.00 


171.75 
695.17 


Christian Harbor 

Colera ine 

Connaritsa 

Creeks ville 


87.50 
374.77 
204.11 

79.00 


Conway 


52.63 

25.03' 2.60 
27.52| 3.00 
25.00 3.85 
80.6)1 


130.35 12.00 
92.25 7.47 

12.00 

15.00; 3.00 
6). .301 5.00 


6.00 
4.71 

"l."o5 
6.00 


291.55 


Elam... 

Galatia 

Green's X Roads 

Harrellsville .. . 


J. A. Speight 

D. Cale 

T. T. Speight 

C. P. Scott. 


295 111 
353 80 
269; 106 
141 72 
135 92 

91.... 
145] 89 

81 89 

90' 40 
187' I2i 
Ho. 145 
235 54 
246 253 

52 58 
443 136 
317 84 
222, 95 

296 93 
113 141 

86, 7/ 
130 72 
122 56 

53' 18 
258 15 S 
301] 55 

80l 130 


169.53 

83.52 

103.85 

245. 00 


Hebron 

Hillside 


C. W. Scarborough 

Q. C. Davis 

H. F. Brin.son 


"3 


44.20 

8.00 

40.00 





63.00 


6.001 5.03 
2.00: 1.00 
10.00 


209. 16 
35.00 


Holly Grove 


8.76 


27.19 


159.55 


Holly Springs 






12.00 


5.00 3.00 2.25 


42.35 


Jackson 

Kelford.... 


L. A. Parker 

J. F. Cale 

D. Cale 

S. B. Barnes 

J. F. Calf 

W. B. Waff 

T. T. Speight 


'"h 

3 
9 
13 


43.63 
66.40 
10.00 
35.00 
52.03 
20.00 
100. 63 


"5'5o 
"i2"55 


59.50 
77.20 
39.00 
22.46 
91.00 

"'i3i."7i 


5.00 
7.53 


6.05 
5.00 


167.85 
265.30 
86.00 


Tjawrences' 

Lewiston 

Margarettaville 

> :rs 1 ill 


5.00 
10.00 

6.03 
10. 00 


6.00 
10.00 

4.01 

6.2s 
10.00 

4.00 

""s.'oo 

2.50 
8.01 
3.00 


118.46 

262.00 

62.00 

354. 14 


Meherrin . 


C. P. Scott. .. 




74.50 


46.00 15.00 
38. 72 6. 00 
177.66 21.81 
84.31 15.00 
51.45 7.50 

17.75 

9.40 5.00 


263 no 


Mouiit Carmel 

J»/<. Tabor 

Mur/reesboro 


L. A. Parker 

C. VV. Scarborough 

Q. C. Davis.. 

C. VV. Scarborough 

S. B. Barnes 

C. L. Dowell 


14 
3 
6 

16 
6 


36.29 
76.88 
66.00 
62.40 
12. 82 
16.03 


"5.' 55 


133.37 
613.02 
334. 72 




159.69 


Merry HiU 

(Jak liFove 


81.05 
61.40 
5.00 


Potera.si.. 

Pleasant Grove 

Powells ville 


L. A. Parker 

J. VV. Downey.... 
C. P. Scott 


7 
6 
2 


58.35 
52.50 
35.00 


"2.'27 
3.00 


99. 45 
1/.03 
30.00 


5.03 
10.00 
12.90 


5.00 
5.00 
4.03 


258.20 
169.27 
142.28 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



137 



WEST CHOW.A.N-CoNTtsuED. 



Churches 



Republican 

Rich Square 

Roanoke 

*Roquist 

Roberts' Chapel 

Ross's 

Sandy Run.. 

'Seaboard 

Si loam 

Snern 

St. John's 

Union 

Winton 

Woodland 



Pastors 



T. T. Speight. 

J. F. Cale 

D. Cale 



L. E. Dailey... 
J. A. Speinlit.. 
J. W. Downey 



Total 



Q C. Davis 

VV. B. Waff 

D. Cale 

D. P. Harris 

T. L. Brown 

J. W. Downey 











o 




n 


Sa 


"3 








w-g 


•a.2 


- " 


>.!n 


i^s 








SS 


'^s 




J3 V 

OS 





417 

231 

88 

70 

245 

838 

3S4 

95 

107 

147 

141 

157 

143 

148 



144! 
161, 

53 

40. 

89 
484^ 
177i 

62. 

90i 
11.3, 

78 
117 



25.00!S 
61.20; 
18.10 



22.00 

49.65 

7.00 



84. OS 

76. 00: 

44. OOj 



70. 63 
.35.00 
46.59 



5.00] 
99. 60| 
22.00 
94.451 
49. 4S 
88. 98| 



2.50 
49. 82 
11.00 
73.75 
72.81 
63.20 










o 




o 




ja 








CO 


U) 






>>§ 





a o 


oi 


■«'S 


Ji 


a m 


a 






Mg 


O 



.2^ 



% 33.00 

71.6; 

10.00 



160. 93 
40.00 
59.29 



2.50 
132.05 
27.00 
116.48 
55. 55 
78.50 



232,12, 110 6952 2, 980. 112, 143. 74 3. 027. 66 92. 05 4, 187. 10 509. 79 293.29 13233. 74 

t ! I 



i 'i 

2.25: 
7.85 



84.00$.. 
70.85 10.00 
54. 34 4. 05 



9.00 



18.70 



$- 

5.00 
2.00 



5. 
114. 

10. 

76. 

13. 
105. 



6.16 

6 00 

10. OOj 10.61 

.1 



15.00 
4.40 
20. 55 
21.00 
5.00 



13.00 
5. .50 



3.00 



$ 164.00 
270 62 
103. 34 



617.55 
172.25 
262. 08 



15.00 
424. 27 

79.90 
380. 23 
112.20 
349. 17 



•1911. fThirteen branch schools failed to report. An appro.^imate enrollment of 7S0 was added for these. 

WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA. 





A. C. Sherwood... 

E. J. Deweese 

L. P. Hall . 


2 
1 


233 


?4fi 


21.00 


21.00 


21.00 
5.90 


:::::: 


10.35 

4.00 
3.00 






197. 45 


Boiling Sprinfts 

Bethel 


82 
37 
40 
84 
62 
29 
257 
84 
37 
52 
50 


78 
50 

"71 
44 
130 
53 
44 
51 






12.15 










8. .50 


B-'thesda 


E. G. Ledford.... 




1.38 
1.00 
1.35 
2.70 
8.46 
9.00 
8.00 


1.39 
1.50 
1.35 
.75 

8.47 
9.00 
8.00 


1.38 
1.50 
1.35 








4.55 




C. F. Martin 

E. G. Ledford 

D. F. Burchfield.. 

J. T. Piatt 

J. T. Piatt 


5 
19 

"""3 




1.32 






5.97 


Fire's Creek 







7.44 


Glade 










6.20 




8.47 
9.00 
8.00 




6.81 
4.74 
5.00 






32.81 






1.20 
.93 


43.54 


Mt. Pleasant. 


Frank Lnvd .. 




37.32 


TMt. Zion.. 


W. R. Lunsford... 




4. .50 


Mt. Pisgah.. 


L. P. Hall .. 


8 
75 
73 


1.00 

3.53 

.65 

2.71 

26.70 

2.00 

1.00 

1.00 

5.50 

2.40 

.50 

.70 

LOl 

""s.'oo 


1.65 

15.91 
1.25 
2.17 

14.00 
2.00 


1.00 










3.00 


Marble Springs 


J. S. Stansbury... 

A. S. .Solesbee 

C. F. Martin 


277i l.i7 










30.64 




69 
68 
55 

127 
52 
33 

222 
82 
11 
26 
44 
44 

158 
49 


55 

50 
101 
75 
37 
45 
104 
69 

"23 

22 

48 

216 

40 


1.25 
2.22 
12.00 
2.03 










10.05 


Martin's Creek 




1.40 
6.00 
2.66 
1.00 




1.50 


12.29 




W. A. Revis 

E. G. Ledford... 


2 


75.45 


Nantahala 




.76 


14.98 




E. G. Ledford.... 




5.21 


Philadelphia 






1.00 
5.50 
2.10 
1.20 
.70 
1.00 
1.00 
2.70 


... 








2.75 




O. F. Burner 

E. G. Ledford 


41 


4.00 
2.20 




i.95 






18.00 


Red Marble 






8.10 


Shiloh 


S. N. Griffith ... 












2. .30 




E. G. Ledford 

A. S. Solesbee . 


11 


.85 










6.90 


T us( : uittee 










3.34 


Upper Peachtree 


W. R. Lun.sford... 
E. G. Ledford 


4 
3 












4.30 


Valley River 












51.90 






































Total 


187 


2,354 1809 


106.59 


103.29 


82.15 


t 


48.18 




t4.39 


344.60 













•1911. trne clerk reported $257.61 for S. S. .vlissio.u aai S. S. Eip3a3Js aii W3 coalJ not gat tha.na sspjiratsd 

The S4.39 was for Education and Aged Ministers, anl caal.i n3t b3 sspar.itsi. 

WILMINGTON. 



Atkinson 

Barlow'f Chapel 

Bear Branch 

Bethlehem 

Burgaw 

Canetuck 

Caswell. 

Center ville 

Emma's Chapel 

Harmony 

•1911. 



W. B. Rivenbark.. 

T. J. Baker 

R. M. llillburn... 

W. G. Moore 

R. E. Peele 

J. C. Mizzell 

J. H. Beck 

W. B. Rivenbark . 



R. H. Hall. 



1.33 


107 


12.00 


122 


*o5 


12.50 


53 


29 

8/ 


2.20. 


165 


16.00, 


106 


90 


49.05 


141 


60 


15.00 


4i 


4-i 


2.36 


71 


66 


5.00 


♦79 


45 


8.47 


84 


57 


5.00 



7.50 
10.00 



18.00 
22.00 
10.00 
2. .36 
5.00 
10. 85 
3.OOI 



10. 00! 
20.00 



15.03 
55.00 



2.36 
5.00 
14.43 
5.00 



2.00 
5.00 



3.00 
3.00 



5.00 
7.50 
5.00 



3.93 
1.00 



ooi 



50.50 
64.50 
2.20 
68.03 
226.58 
44.25 
11. SO 
15.00 
48.86 
20.00 



138 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 
WILMINGTON- Continued. 



Churches 


Pastors 


1 

a 


SI 




State and 

Associational 

Missions 



0) 

il 


Foreign 
Missions 





J3 
u 

m 
&« 

C3 


3 

% 



^1 


S 




•Haw Bluff.. 






98 50 
611 55 
67! 71 
103 23 
118 83 
86 19 
841 81 
61 39 


$ 

4.00 

28.60 

6.97 


s ... 


». 


% .... 

3.30 


% 

20.50 
55.0? 

6.00 
25.00 

5.30 
34.20 

7.50 
15.00 

4.07 
10.00 

2.35 
35.00 
28.96 

5.00 
18.75 

2.50 

253. 97 

176. 54 

160.35 

5.82 


$ 

2.00 
4.50 

"s'oo 


f — 

2.00 
5.00 
1.46 
7.50 


s 


Ivanhoe 


J. H. Beck. 


4 
8 
9 
1 
3 
3 

9 


5.75 

27.60 

2.40 


10.00 


47.55 


Jaeksonville.- 




56. 89l 4. 30 


181.96 


Lonc Creek 


A. D. Carter 

A. C. Chafin 

W. H. Barnes 


16.88 


Masonboro 

Mt. Holly 


15.50 12.87 

i 2.35 

5.00 7.00 
5.00 2.50 
12.00 7.00 
26.47 5.86 
10. 00 2. 00 
1.19 1.56 


22.12! 

1 


87.99 
7.65 


Olive Branch 

Olivet 


A. C. Chafin 

J. D. Hocutt 


10.19 

5.00 


1.00 
"3^00 


1.00 
1.00 
3.00 


58.39 
21.00 


Riley's Creek 

Riverside . 


W. B. Rivenbark 

R. E. Peele 


6 


77 52 
42 72 
159 99 

60 6S 


18.55 


1.00 


59.55 
36.40 


ShiloL 

Salt Marsh 


W. G. Moore 

A. D. Carter.. 


11 
4 


25.00 

"Vo'.bo 

30.20 
5.00 
23.48 


i.06 
2.00 

'io'oo 


1.00 

""5"6o 

10.00 


i.oo 

1.00 
5.00 
10.00 
1.00 
3.10 


50.00 
8.10 


Teachey 

Wallace 

Watha 


R. E. Peele. 

R. E. Peele 

W. H. Barnes 


2 149 110 
...., 192 131 
1 36 56 
15i 263 94 
1 69; 82 

62 II82' 805 
17 332' 260 
15' 408 259 


35.00 

27.00 

3.00 

9.63 


15.00 
15.50 
3.00 
6.00 


110.00 

lis. 66 

17.00 


Wells Chapel 

Willard 


J. IT. Booth.. 

W. G. Moore.. 

J. H. Foster 


01.01 
2.50 


Wilmington — 

First Church... 
Brooklyn 


413.00 

80.00 

50.00 

5.22 


223. 00 

34.00 

40.00 

7.40 


660.00 
118.45 


25.00 


465.00 




2,039.97 
408. 99 


SOCTHSIDE 


W. G. Hall.. 


50.001 5.00 
S.OOi 


"4" 70 


10.00 


315.35 


Wrightsboro 

Moore's Creek 


M. 0. Alexander 


2 


38 

•102 

•23 


> 68 


31.14 


Providence ! 










































Total 


219:4872 3224 


865.21 


509.50 


1,184.701 63.60 


947.85 


528.63 


78.74 


4,178.23 








1 









•1911. 



YADKIN. 



Boonville 


V. M. Swaim 

R. P. Coram 


8 

11 
1 

11 
9 

20 
3 
8 

20 
5 

40 
5 
1 

13 
6 
8 
5 

19 


257 

124 

79 

100 

198 

231 

131 

164 

156 

90 

224 

77 

99 

82 

50 

108 

104 

88 

218 

113 

232 

122 

37 

61 

54 


151 
111 

'"82 

99 

166 

102 

106 

124 

51 

199 

66 

57 

133 

65 

06 

100 

120 

80 

86 

82 

82 

30 

54 

91 


38.00 
9.00 
2.00 
14.00 
10.00 

"""6"50 

10.00 

5.00 

1.00 


18.00 
10.06 
4.00 
16.00 
10.00 
5.48 
2.50 

"'2."90 
2.00 


20.00 
3.00 
4.00 
4.00 

14.00 
4.50 




62.50 


3.50 


9.00 
2.13 
2.00 
5.00 
4.00 


161.00 


Bean Shoals 


6.00 

3.25 

4.00 

12.10 

4.00 

52.00 

31.67 

12.00 

3.00 

4.10 

2.56 




30.19 


Bear Creek 




15.25 


Charity 


R. P. Coram.... 


43.00 


Cross Roads 


B. F. Rollins 


50.10 




S. S. May. . . 


13. 98 


East Bend 






2.00 


63.00 




J. T. Kirk 


7.75 
8.00 
1.00 
3.80 
2.37 
1.00 




49.42 


Forbush. 


0. J. Martin 




1.00 
1.00 
2.20 


28.90 


Friend.ship 


S. W. Hall.... 


8.00 


Flat Rock. 


M. H. Privette 

B. F. Rollins 


10.10 




2.00 
1.00 
28.42 
1.50 
1.00 
2.50 


1.30 
7.00 


8.23 


Island Ford . . .. 


R. P. Coram... 


1.50 
4.04 
1.50 
2.50 
5.00 
3.00 
3.41 




2.27 


12.77 




A. T. Pardue 


32.46 




W. V. Brown.. 


2.66 


1.50 
1.00 
2.50 
4.00 

8.70 
8.00 
2.00 
3.00 
2.00 
1.00 
5.00 






1.00 


7.50 






4.50 


Oak Ridge 


T. C. Myers 






10.00 




T. C. Myers 




3.00 


10.00 


Sandy Springs 


S. S. May 


"""g'oo 

2.00 
3.00 
2.00 
2.30 
5.00 


3.90 
7.00 
2.00 
10.00 
1.00 
2.00 
4.00 


16.01 


S. S. May 




10.62 
6.36 
2.00 
4.00 




3.50 


38.12 




J. N. Bir.kley 


5 
2 


12.36 




R. P. Coram 




2.00 


20.00 


West Bend 


T. C. Myers . 


9.00 


Yadkin Valley 


B F Rollins 


1 


5.25 
7.00 






10.55 


W V. Brown 






21.00 














Total 


201 


3199 


2333 


155.22 


111.14 


112.12 




253.36! 3.50 


39.90 


675.24 












1 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS. 



139 



YANCEY 



Churches 


Pastors 


e 

.2 
ft 

« 


'.S 
OS 


o 
o 

J3 ft 

!1 


State and 

Associational 

Missions 


a 
0) o 

Kg 




o 
o 

s 


C3 

a 

03 

ja 
ft 

O 


II 

il 


S 

lU 

< 


1 

o 


Ayler's Creek 


S. D. Tipton... . . 




57 

55 

137 

132 

232 

244 

77 

194 

168 

97 

79 

192 

45 


.... 


$ 


$ 


s. 


$ 


$ 

5.00 
5.00 
8.41 
84.00 
5.00 
2.00 


$ 


1 — 


$ 


Blue Rock 


J. C. Thomas 






5.00 


Brown's Creek 


B. B. Riddle 


13 

35 
10 
12 
1 
4 


101 
89 

159 
96 

'"82 
100 
57 
60 
56 
74 


2.00 

1.25 

125.00 


3.00 


4.40l 






14.40 




B. M. Davis 










9.61 


BURNSVILLE 




110.00 


150.00 








469. 00 


Bald Creek. 


B. .\I. Davis 






5.00 




B. B. Riddle 


3.00 


5.00 


3.00 








12.00 


Cane River 


J. F. Sams 








Crahtree 


J. F. Saras 


5.00 


10.00 


5.00 
.57 




5.00 
.40 






25.00 


Coffee Ridge 


Sheridan Briggs 

Isaac Grindstaff 

B. B. Riddle 









.97 


Double Inland 












Elk Shoal 


2.00 


2.00 


2.00 




2.00 






8.00 


Indian Creek 


J. D. King 


2 











R. D. Ponder 


















Laurel Branch 


S. D. Tipton 




161 
78 
76 
145 
146 
40 
57 
41 
21 
70 
82 
56 
31 
65 
42 


83 
77 
79 


3.00 


5.00 
2.00 
3.00 


5.00 
2.00 
2.00 




5.00 


5.00 




23.00 


Mt. Mitchell . 


W. H. McMahon 

B. M. Davis 


10 


4.00 






5.00 






10.00 


Pleasant Grove 




5 
lb 








Mt. Pleasant 


R. D. Ponder 


97 
75 
40 
40 
86 
82 
87 
75 
40 
37 
60 


"'1^65 


1.07 
1.00 


2.00 




4.00 
1.00 






7.07 


River Side 


J. F. Sams 






3.0O 


South Toe 


B. B. Riddle 


3 






2.60 




2.65 


Upper Shoal Creek. __ 


R. W. King 








1.00 




1.00 


Windom 


B. B. Riddle 


2 
10 


' 




3.56 
3.00 


2.00 
3.00 
1.00 






5.00 






2.00 


2.00 






10.00 


Zion 


S. D. Tipton 






1.00 


*Concord . 


G. L. Ray .... 


















*Higgins Chapel 






















•Pleasant Valley.. 


C. C. Gregory... 




















•Pleasant Gap 












































Total.... 


113 


2812 


1832 


144. 25 


144.07 


180.57 


1.00 


135. 81 


7.65 




613.35 









•1911. 



140 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



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CM T-H.-t O CMCO«-'*0»OCM:0 COCMCM--«eO'«*'CM ** CM.-ICO 



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^-•OOiO^t^CO'— "CaeOOOO'-'COCO-^OO— «t~*Ci^OC 
C/^0'*3»0''^OCOCSO^ OCM^J'OOCD'O'^'— "CM'^COC 

dinejaquiaiv c5-<r t-ooo ciooocoi>. to cm fresco t^^^^o- 

• nyjnu ^ ^ '-'"cm" 1^ ^"co'cm'cm'tj^'co -*i<'^CMTrocM'*^«ocO'<5'C-)cob*CMCMcoro-<*"^t^ 



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0'^t-cO'(j«OOOOCO*Ot^CsaocOt^t 
S ^^^ CM^^CMCMCMCM«^C 



CM CMCM C 



CM CO ^ ^ — CM CO 



JO jaqiunx 



CDC5^CO^O^O»rtai50eO^^-OOt-CCO';^50^*^^C>OlO•-^^OCCOCDlOr-»■^CMO 



— COi-'^^CMCMCMCMCOCOeOCO 



eOCMCMCMCMCMCM»0 






''.-r; i-Q> J- 3 =: 
rr. T^ m m r i 



i= u os^ 4,— >-c: I- 3 a 



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=■ 3 c: S-2 = a^^ S" t 









9 5; 









A8S0CIATI0NAL STATISTICS. 



141 



003— •OC^Tj^.-HOOOt-'— 'CO* 



)^'i^X)OC^Oi-'COiOOOOh-<OCq(MCO 



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i^ r^ lO lO T-H tT (M -^ c 



W3 CO Id lO lO Ol t>» CO C^I lO •— I CO .— ( 



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•^r^lOOOOOTj^TfTj^OifSiOOCiO 



!>.C<|Tf<iO OS-Hb-OOC 



C^ t>-iO.^ 



CO-* ^H 



Oi Ci Tf C5 



CO-^OC' C5 



1— I .f3 -^ CD iM t^ h- t-- OS ^ 



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?C^ "O 'O »0 -^ 'O 

3 O O CO •-« CO CO 



O<CC0^»000t--C0O00tf5CDi— I 

'^CDXiaO'— •QO^HiO— '•— 'OOCOQO 



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t-i05C^»0"*<MtO-^ 



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CO Oi 



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142 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 












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A8S0CIATI0NAL DIRECTORY. 



143 



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144 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



a M. 
(y -^ o 

^ si 



« :S g 

K. O C 

i^ •- o 



eoioOt^t^O«OC<lt^ir5^HCDcC'*'-'0^^*oc^coOt^oCaco^H^^«C4«: 






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6.2 



COCSOOa»OCOt*05COi«COC300'^b-CCCO^OCCOCOOOC«'^*-'»0<Ot^O 



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03C0O00OC^a>Q0CS«t^0iOi0^»-'l>-O'^C0"^O^*0iC'-^'— '"i'^CSiO 






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CM CC»-i CM (M Cfl ^ (M CC CO « r^ T-( -^ M ,-. ,-. (M CQ ^ ^ ,-< CO CM C^ t-. 


CO. 2 


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OOt^*-HOCMC^OCOOOCO»Ot^CMOOOOeOT»<cOOC^OOCOOO»-iC;0«5COS 


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11 


2: 


■^«O"^CSOQ0t^CM00t*--«»''O«0C0'-«0St^'*OO«Di0C0«-"i-n-<CiiCCi'^ 


1 


CflC0'*0a«0»Ot^CM-*»Ot^C000^HOCSCQ0iC0»-iCi'*O00CI>>CMt^O00O 
.^H ^H *-■ ^^ «-• *-i 1--I CM CM C4 CO CM CM to 1-* CO CO ^^ CO Tp CO CM CM ^- CM 



co<00'^b*»^C^»cco*r3CJOQOOieOr-oe^«0'^0»-Hoo«oeo^-'CMCMCM'«!*«»0'^ 

CM CM CM «-« 1-H ,-, ^ ^^^^ ,-t 



oeO'^o&X'^oO'^coococscs — «oocsopo--*occMc;aoo«'— ■^'— 'CMO 



v.^ *-! -^ »-« ^^ CM »-' CN* CO •-" CO '^ CM CO CO'-^C 



4 i-< CMCMCM 



•^iOOOSaiOOCSCMOt^-*OiC3CCC^^^50CM»-«0 09'^COCMCO'-'COCMCOe 



0l'^-*-^<0iOCJO'^C0t^C0CS00»000-^O»OOCJ^H^H00 0SiOCMC0e0i-'»-i 
»-iCM »-^»-« i-H»-^CMCMCMCM»-iCM*OCMCO CO^^CO COCOCM'-tCMCMCM 



fiOCOCOrO'e'COCCC-l^-^-C^-^-'^CiCOCOCO— CM-^^-CCt^tOCMGCt^-SD 



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^i-Cfc- 



ACTIVE AND INACTIVE CHURCHES. 



145 



»-ic^ocoO'rj'-'0'^c<iO':Mcc»ooo(M(M'-'OOoas'^cC'^cs'Mco'ri'?>ii-HcciOO 






■^cDcoco^cc^o^Oicoioc^ioosfM^-too-^co-^c^Oit— ooeo-^cocOio-^cia-r-ios 



tP i-H C0»-* '—''—' C^ I—* Cfl t 



CQ <M CO <N (M (M 1-H »-H(Mi-«^(M 



OOTHtOOrt^t— OOOOMCOcOt 



i-lT-H C^^ C^COCOC^CM CIC^ '-HC 



C^ '^ CM 1-1 



«DOCCCCCOCOCOC<IOC<lt^OiC^OOCOt^OOC^r--^eOOGOCOcOcO'-'COi-"t^cDrt<t^ 



cOOCOO*0-*'^0»-*'^'^Or*000<MO'-iOOO'^OOOCOtDO>OOt^i-tC^ 
»-l ^ CO 1-Hi-lC^C^ (M CO CO »-l C<l CM CO -^T* 1— t 



CMTt'CO'^OOOOOO'— «cDr^CC!'-iOi»-<"OCM'->TtHC:GOO«C"^tOT}'"^iOiO»COC 



O^OOOOSOOCMlOC^i-fO-^C^COiOOaoOCOeDOO^^OOO^-HOSCOCOC^i-lCMOOiOCO 

cii'^'^ *-Hc<jcoco»-f^Tj<-^co^ »-«eocM (M-^ co i-*eo ic— <(Mc<i»~i 



OtOCD(MCOTt<Oir-lT-HCOCOOCO'-Ht^*OOOOOr^'i*<i— it^TfCOtMOOCMcDcOt^Mtr^OO 
*-li-HC^ »-l-«*<rHCM'<J<<M«MC0»O^^(M(MC>lCM COTt*COCO(M(MC<I CO(M(M(M(M 



«0»0i0^-t»o«Di0i-(OC0^0iO»Oi-H-><J<OOOO<Nt^'*Oi-H'^»OO00O'-'O'^ 



C0C0Tt<C0O05-<*<'-<lO»OCM-^'^CM'-HC0COC0r^CNI'*»-li--tCMCO00C0Tt*C0^^0iCS|l>- 
,-1 (M i-Hi-i ..-I,-H,-I csi ,-1 (M i-t CO ^H ^H ,-1 ,-t ,-( 



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^H^^ ^HCMCOCO '"^ •«*<-* CO ■* ^COC 



^HCO lOi— I c 



CO'<*<eOt^'-Ht>.CO^H»-lcO»-i<©'^(Mr^OOOCOb--«4<0'«i<rt<OSCO<MU3Tt<C<|iO"^<000 



CM T-Hi-t 



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OSCDOO<Ot^COi-H'^OCOOieOlO-<!t<'-ICOO»r500COOTt*l>'Ot^CMCM'^CMQ005»-l 
^H-^-«*< T-) C4 CO CO r-t -^ T^ -^ CO ■«*< ^HCOCM ,-H -^ i-t i-H CO lO CM CM ^H i-H 



CMCOOOOt^*^'-HCiOCOOcO'<**OOOCOTjHCM'-Hi-tt^'<!**00'rt<COOiCOCOCM»OiO'«*<0 



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CM'^t^iO i-« CM -^ CO »-H lO lO -* CO -^ C^eOCM i-i i-H »0 ^ ^ 1-t »-< CO lOCMCMCM 



COCOOiCOCMOOCOI>'OOOii-i»-H'-H»OOiCOcO'^03CMCDCDt--.t^COOi^CM03TPCO-^C 
T-l»-t^ CM 1-1 i-H ,-H rH 1-1 1-1 i-ti-ti-H ^ t-H i-( »-i t 



«D'^C<10eOCM»-iiOCOt^aiCOOO»-«05COCM'^OOCMt--OOi-<0300COTjHr-CO»OT-<CO 
i-HCOCO»-<'-lCMCOCM»-HCOCOCOCM'* CMCdCM*-''-!'— iCOCMCMrHr-iCO COi-ICMCM'-" 



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10 



146 



N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



Sunday School Statistics in all Associations for Convention 
Year Ending November 30, 1912 













1 








02 


it L ^ 

a <u a 






























J= 


a. 




0) 


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Associations 




o 
o 


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ei 


s 


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s 


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3 


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o 


02 
02 


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a 






02 


OCB.S 


■5 a a 




26 
9 
14 
33 
15 
15 


21 
7 
14 
26 
15 
13 


3,981 
" 408 
1,735 
2,054 
987 
1,003 


1,664 

376 

1,182 

2,018 

790 

600 


141 .... 

50.... 
94 2 
140 2 


""""93 
198 
494 


34 




3 
2 
1 
16 
3 
4 


42 




92 






14.50 
.65 


68 




99 




90 
56 




80 


Beulah 


1 


21 




34.31 


60 


Bladen 


25 


20 


1,931 


1,200 


125.... 


35 




9.08 


2 


63 




29 
26 


29 
22 


3,599 
2,006 


2,108 
1,164 


175 
154 













58 


'Brunswick 


1 


2 




15.50 


5 


58 


*Brushy Mountain. 


23 


26 


2,580 


2,631 


168 3 






28.90 


11 


102 


34 


36 


4,308 


5,073 


316 4 


227 




33.19 


15 


118 


Caldwell 


37 


35 


3,721 


2,570 


207 


299 




5.C6 


10 


66 


Cape Fear-Columbus.. - 


38 


35 


4,546 


2,696 


285'.... 


68 




52.66 


4 


59 




37 
23 
30 


37 
21 
34 


4,288 
2,461 
4,958 


3,133 

1,778 
4,247 


250 1 
140.... 
300 4 


153 
134 
127 




3.50 
23.61 
81.81 


9 
6 
9 


73 




72 


Central 


86 




61 
26 


58 
24 


10,341 
2,717 


6,639 
2,466 


675 5 
195 


49 


'"'"37 


184.80 
17.14 


10 

8 


64 


Cumberland 


91 


37 


38 


4,129 


2,731 


268 3 


69 




120. 48 


5 


66 


Elkin 


11 


11 


1,144 


826 


69.... 


56 






4 


72 


Flat River 


39 
30 
45 
21 


40 
27 
40 
19 


5,660 
3,496 
4.995 
2,038 


3,349 
2,757 
2,700 

1,888 


276 1 
136.... 
260 2 
140.... 


175 
318 

'"'2i4 


""357 


93.66 
""'14^36 


3 
10 

8 
9 


59 




79 




54 




93 




41 


37 


3,800 


3,400 


281 1 


159 




60.94 


15 


89 


King's Mountain.. 

Liberty 


38 


36 


7 626 


4,361 


317 




465 


4.42 


1 


57 


23 


24 


2,847 


2,659 


186 2 




19 


57.00 


11 


93 


•Liberty-Ducktown 


26 


22 


2,573 


1,175 


154 2 




201 




2 


46 




25 

27 
24 


25 
33 
21 


3,363 
3,023 
4,273 


2,494 
1,849 
3,910 


163 2 

210 6 
230,.... 




92 


514 
193 


58. .34 
""32." 95 


8 
5 

7 


74 




61 


Mecklenburg-Cabarrus . 


92 




22 
50 
51 
23 
18 
30 
54 
32 
21 


19 
48 
49 
15 
15 
30 
55 
31 
18 


1,654 
7,910 
4,236 
1,817 
1,838 
3,641 
6,348 
5,056 
2,611 


1,015 
7,357 
3,791 
929 
1,640 
4,619 
6,070 
4.869 
1.618 


98.... 
457.... 
335 4 


759 



731 
171 
51 

1 


29.00 
261. 97 
115.50 
4.20 
61.60 
46.06 
26.00 
133.28 


3 
22 
25 

3 

2I 
19 
13 
3 


61 


Mt Zion 


93 




89 




110 
130 




51 






"279 

::: 

383 


89 




294!.... 
449 8 
316.... 


124 




96 




96 


Roan Mountain. 


130 




64 


58 


49 


5,377 


4,869 


350 


3 




31 


83.71 


!^ 


91 




50 
49 
39 
56 
18 


56 
40 
36 
48 
14 


6,628 
4,848 
6,612 
6,239 
1,563 


5,735 
3,198 
4,580 
5,540 
999 


456 
292 
320 
381 
100 


6 




24 
217 


99.79 
47.72 
24.25 
34.14 

5.52 


12 
13 
12 
22 
4 


87 




60 




.... 


329 
4 


63 




89 


South Mountain. 


64 


29 
38 
28 
27 


27 
36 
28 
20 


3, 123 
4,379 
3,551 
1,692 


2,581 
4,076 
2,371 
1,277 


190 
304 
170 
105 






214 


29.65 
23.14 


11 
16 
5 
9 


83 


South Yadkin 


'"2 


55 
270 


93 




67 


•Stone ^fountain 






85 


14 
33 
54 
38 


13 
31 
51 
34 


1,228 
2,254 
7,604 
3,261 


838 
2,217 
4,947 
2,151 


91 
175 
372 

170 


.... 

2 
3 


163 

511 

305 

73 




35.62 
2.60 

26.99 
5.00 


>5 

10 
10 


68 




93 


Tar River 


65 


Tennessee River 


66 




36 
23 
29 
37 
6 


38 
20 
25 
41 
6 


3,670 
2,293 
2,253 
4,812 
447 


2,571 
1,482 
1,905 
3,528 
348 


231 
134 
150 
214 
36 


2 








7 
6 

7 
8 
2 


70 






83 


4.36 
2.50 
60.40 


65 




5 
4 


395 
267 


85 




73 


•West Buncombe 


81 


56 
27 
33 
25 
29 


76 
24 
34 
24 
24 


11.975 
2,354 
4.872 
3,199 
2,812 


6,952 
1,809 
3.224 
2.333 
1.832 


569 
147 
250 
169 
150 


20 
1 
3 


752 
145 
366 
356 
211 




92.05 
""63."66 


6 
9 
4 
4 

e 


59 


Westrrn N. C. 


77 




66 


Yadkin 


73 






1.00 


«5 


Total 


2,021 


1,021 


238,668 


179.703 


14, 146 


107 


8,673 


3,354 


2,309.71 


552 


75 



1911 



BAPTIST COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS. 



147 






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a 



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a'' 



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148 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



Woman's Missionary Union 

No. of Contri- 
Societies. hutions. 

Alleghany 

Ashe — Miss Bina Fay Garvey 

Beulah — Miss Mary Yarborough, Semora 

Bladen — Mrs. S. D. Singletary, Bladenboro 

Brushy Mount'n — Mrs. J. W. Garvey, N. Wilkesboro 

Buncombe — Miss Annie Logan, Asheville 

Brunswick — Mrs. David Ward, Suburb 

Caldwell 

Cape Fear-Columbus — Mrs. W. R. McRacken, Vine- 
land 

Carolina — Miss Josephine Lane, Hendersonville. . . 

Catawba River — Mrs. J. Ernest Erwin, Morganton. 

Cumberland — Mrs. D. C. Rogers, Hope Mills 

Central — Mrs. Hight C. Moore, Raleigh 

Chowan — Mrs. Blanche B. Ferebee, Belcross 

Eastern — Miss Macy Cox, Magnolia 

Flat River — Mrs. John Webb, Oxford 

French Broad — Mrs. R. L. Moore, Mars Hill 

Haywood— Mrs. W. H. Woodall, Clyde 

Green River — Mrs. J. A. Grayson, Rutherfordton. . 

Johnston County — Mrs. C. W. Carter, Clayton 

King's Mountain — Mrs. William Archer, Shelby... 

Liberty — Mrs. P. S. Vann, Lexington 

Little River — Miss EflBe Barker, Buie's Creek 

Macon 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus — Jlrs. J. D. Withers, Char- 
lotte, No. 12 29 2,184.95 

Montgomery— Mrs. W. L. Wright, Troy 4 98.28 

Mount Zion — Mrs. Charles L. Haywood, Durham. . . 40 2.560.32 

Neuse-Atlantlc— Mrs. H. L. Grant, Goldsboro 30 1,162.11 

New Found — Mrs. J. M. Frisbee, Leicester 

Pee Dee— Mrs.' T. B. Henry, Wadesboro 23 761.91 

Piedmont — Miss Mollie Patterson, Greensboro 28 1,733.47 

Pilot Mountain— Mrs. Harvey Crist. Winston-Salem 20 1,094.36 

Raleigh— Mrs. W. R. Beach, Gary 30 1,125.03 

Roan Mountain 2.91 

Roanoke— Mrs. S. J. Everitt, Greenville 24 1,391.26 

Robeson— Mrs. R. D. Caldwell, Lumberton 66 1,921.64 

Sandy Creek — Mrs. R. B. Lineberry, Pittsboro 23 891.46 

Sandy Run— Mrs. A. H. McDaniel, Forest City 18 643.76 

South Fork— Mrs. J. Yates Killian, Newton 28 857.27 

South River- Mrs. S. A. Howard, Salemburg 53 378.50 





f 


7 


84.65 


5 


25.49 


7 


192.72 


12 


1,468.85 


20 


164.79 




34.58 


6 


263.49 


8 


129.04 


3 


132.81 


25 


358.19 


38 


2,911.82 


30 


1,538.59 


35 


904.71 


30 


738.89 


4 


181.94 


8 


187.61 


10 


192.83 


16 


441.36 


27 


651.72 


13 


464.91 


14 


393.07 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION. I49 

No. of Contri- 

Societies. butions. 

South Yadkin— Miss Pattie Tatum, Cooleemee 18 767 86 

Stanly— Mrs. Alexander Miller, Albemarle 1 1450 

Stone Mountain— Mrs. T. C. Myers, New Life 

I'^'Z- '■'''■ ''.'.'. 7^55 

Tar River— Mrs. L. W. Bayley, Littleton 27 741 84 

Tennessee River ,-' 

Transylvania— Mrs. W. H. Duckworth, Brevard. ... .... 17 30 

Tuckaseigee— Mrs. Thad Bryson, Sylva .... iq 23 

Union— Mrs. Frank B. Ashcraft, Monroe 13 668 05 

West Chowan— Mrs. Clifton G. Parker, Woodland. . 42 2 121 29 

Wilmington— Mrs. George E. Leftwich, Wilmington 29 1*312 05 

Yadkin 

^^^^^^ :":::'."::::::::::::::::::: :::: ■■"em 

^"^^^^ $34,422.00 

Officers, 1912-1913. 

President— Miss Fannie E. S. Heck, Raleigh. 
Tice-Presidents-Mvs. C. E. Mason, Charlotte; Mrs. D. A Covington 
Monroe; Mrs. E. W. Stone, Elizabeth City; Mrs. Clyde Turner' 
Greensboro; Mrs. J. M. McManaway, Waynesville. 

Corresponding Secretary—Miss Blanche Barrus, Raleigh. 

Recording Secretary— Mrs. J. S. Farmer, Raleigh. 

Treasurer— Mrs. W. N. Jones, Raleigh. 

Secretary Young Woman's Auxiliaries— Miss Ellen Graham 
Raleigh. ' 

Band Superintendent— Miss Elizabeth N. Briggs, Raleigh. 

Editors-Mrs. Hight C. Moore, Miss Ellen Graham, Miss Elizabeth 
N. Bnggs. 

Members of Central Committee— Mrs. J. R. Barkley Mrs T H 
Briggs, Mrs. C. R. Boone, Mrs. N. B. Broughton, Miss Rosa Brough- 
ton, Mrs. T. W. Brewer, Mrs. L. E. M. Freeman. Mrs. T W O'Kelly 
Mrs. J. H. King, Mrs. W. F. Marshall, Mrs. C. E. Maddry, Mrs H c' 
Moore, Miss Maud Reid, Mrs. Jo. H. Weathers 



150 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



£8 

^ O 

03 a 









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HISTORICAL TABLE. 



151 




o o o o;Jj o o o 



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JSj^OrnOOOOOOOOOOmooOOOOOOOOCO 

3 . 3 . t3 -a -d -ri -a t3 t3 -tJ T3 T3 ^ t3 -n t3 -3 t3 -c -a -c -a t3 -a -o 

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152 A'. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



NORTH CAROLINA MISSIONARIES OF THE FOREIGN MISSION 
BOARD OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION. 

Name and Location. Date of Going Out. 

Britton, T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Britton, Mrs. T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Bryan, R. T., Shanghai, China 1885 

Crocker, W. E., Chinkiang, China 1899 

Dozier, Mrs. C. K., Fuknoka, Japan 1906 

Greene, Mrs. G. W., Canton, China 1891 

Lanneau, Miss Sophie, Soochow, China 1907 

Newton, W. C, Hwanghien, China 1903 

Price, Miss Lottie, Shanghai, China 1894 

Tatum, E. F., Shanghai, China 1888 

Herring, D. W., Cheng Chow, China 1885 

Bryan, Miss Catherine, Yangchow, China 1908 

Justice, J. M., Buenos Ayres, Argentina 1908 

Abernethy, Miss Gertrude, Chefoo, China 1908 

Mclntyre, Miss Lila, Cheng Chow, China 1908 

Spainhour, Miss Lettie, Yangchow, China 1909 

Tipton, Mrs. W. H., Wuchow, China 1909 

Anderson, Mrs. P. H., China 1910 

Bostick, Rev. W. D., China 1910 

Bostick, Mrs. W. D., China 1910 

Cox, Miss Laura Virginia, Mexico 1910 

Leonard, Rev. C. A., China 1910 

Willingham, Mrs. Foy Johnson, Japan 1911 

Bostic, Rev. G. P., China 1889 



NORTH CAROLINA STUDENTS— SOUTHERN BAPTIST THEO- 
LOGICAL SEMINARY, LOUISVILLE, KY. 

F. F. Brown. F. T. Collins, J. B. Hipps, H. H. McMillan, R. E. 
Brown, O. R. Mangum, J. A. Clark, J. E. Lanier, C. C. Wheeler, 
Henry Blanchard, Jesse Blalock, W. W. Barnes, J. L. Johnson, Lee 
White, J. H. Balfour, J. A. Ellis, B. V. Ferguson, A. R. Gallimore, 
H. H. Honeycutt, F. M. Huggins, J. L. Jenkins, E. B. Jenkins, F. A. 
Liles. R. E. Powell, E. J. Rogers, Edward Ray, J. B. Turner, J. P. 
Tucker, T. P. Tollem, H. A. Powell, E. D. Poe. 

Training School — Miss Pauline Olive. 



DENOMINATIONAL STATISTICS. 



153 



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STATISTICAL SUMMARY 



In this busy day men want much information in a small space. 
We undertake here to give some condensed facts about the Baptists 
of North Carolina. 

In closing this my fifth annual report as Statistical Secretary, I 
wish again to thank the busy men as clerks and pastors for their 
cooperation. We also urge all our church officers to put the best 
business principles in the Lord's work, and then our statistics will 
become more accurate than hitherto. Surely there are errors, but 
we have striven earnestly at completeness and accuracy. 

These facts are taken from associational reports. These close at 
dates from May to November, while the Convention year closes 
November 30th. Surely then no one would expect the amounts re- 
ported in the statistical tables to be the same as in Treasurer Dur- 
ham's annual report. 

AGGREGATES. 

There are on the rolls of the sixty-four Associations 2,021 churches. 
By using some data for 1911 we report a membership of 238,668 
from 1981 of these. Most of the forty not reporting are small, but 
if they average only fifty members each we now have 240,668 white 
Baptists in our State. The reported gain in churches is 62, and in 
membership 7,978. Baptisms are reported from 1,360 churches. The 
number reported is 13,013, a loss of 22 as compared with last year. 
There were 661 churches not reporting baptisms, but it is only just 
to say that in going to former years for information we do not count 
baptisms and money given to the Convention objects. 

The contributions to these objects reported to Associations were 
as follows: State Missions, $44,081.12; Home Missions, $26,487.18; 
Foreign Missions, $42,115.05; Sunday School Missions, $2,309.71; 
Orphanage, $40,389.37; Ministerial Education, $7,238.48; Ministerial 
Relief, $4,198.08; total, $165,502.70. For comparisons and gains see 
the general tables, on pages 140 and 141. 

COXTRIBUTIXG AND NOX-COXTRIBUTIXG CHURCHES. 

We delight at great achievements. We too often consider only 
what we do and do not notice what we have failed to do and ought 
to have done. In the following summary the first number is the 
churches contributing to the several objects and the last those re- 
porting no contributions: To some Convention objects, 1,721 — 300; 
to State Missions, 1,495—526; to Home Missions, 1,398—623; to 
Foreign Missions, 1,419 — 602; to Sunday School Missions, 519 — 
1,402; to Orphanage, 1,486—535; to Ministerial Education, 784— 
1T237; to Ministerial Relief, 906—1,115. 



STATISTICAL SUMMARY. 15& 

ASSOCIATIONS LEADING. 

We give first and second place in each item. Number of churches — 
Chowan, 61; Roanoke, 58. Membership of churches — West Chowan, 
11,975; Chowan, 10,341. Baptisms— Mt. Zion, 499; Tar River, 491. 
Number of Sunday Schools — West Chowan, 76; Chowan, 58. Mem- 
bership of Sunday Schools — Mt. Zion, 7,910; West Chowan, 6,952. 
Ratio of Sunday School membership to church membership, using 
100 as a base — Piedmont, 124; Buncombe, 118. Contributions to 
State Missions — Roanoke, $3,407.19; West Chowan, $2,980.11. Home 
Missions— West Chowan, $2,143.74; Chowan, $1,531.34. Foreign Mis- 
sions—West Chowan, $3,027.66; Central, $2,823.68. Sunday School 
Missions— Mt. Zion, $261.97; Chowan, $184.40. Orphanage— West 
Chowan, $4,187.10; Roanoke, $2,582.99. Ministerial Education- 
Cape Fear-Columbus, $687.07; Wilmington, $528.63. Ministerial Re- 
lief— Mt. Zion, $413.73; West Chowan, $293.29. To all objects- 
West Chowan, $13,233.74; Roanoke, $9,176.87. 

PER CAPITA CONTBIBUTIONS. 

For all Convention objects the per capita is 69 cents, a gain of 
three cents, but we lost two cents last year, so there has been an 
advance of only one cent in two years. Eleven Associations gave 
over $1 per member, as follows: Central, $1.75; Pee Dee, $1.72; 
Roanoke, $1.71; Piedmont, $1.55; Buncombe, $1.45; Mecklenburg- 
Cabarrus, $1.33; Neuse- Atlantic, $1.25; Robeson, $1.18; Mt. Zion, 
$1.14; West Chowan, $1.11; Raleigh, $1.04. From 75 cents to $1, 
alphabetically: Anson, 76 cents; Beulah, 82 cents; Chowan, 77 
cents; Eastern, 96 cents; Flat River, 96 cents; Little River, 95 
cents; Pilot Mountain, 84 cents; South Fork, 85 cents; South Yadkin, 
91 cents; Wilmington 86 cents. 

OTHER AVERAGES. 

Of the 1,981 churches reporting membership the average is 120; of 
the 1,360 reporting baptisms the average is nearly 10. If the 661 re- 
porting no baptisms had done as well we would have had over 
19,000 baptisms instead of 13,013. There was one baptism for every 
18 members. 

Of the contributing churches to the Convention objects the average 
is as follows: State Missions, $29.45; Home Missions, $18.96; For- 
eign Missions, $29.45; Sunday School Missions, $4.45; Orphanage, 
$27.18; Ministerial Education, $9.23; Ministerial Relief, $4.63; all 
objects, $96.17. 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

The churches and associations do not report data about Sunday 
Schools as fully and accurately as about churches and their mem- 
bership. There are reported this year 1,921 schools with an enroll- 
ment of 179,703. This is a gain of 63 schools and 5,319 members. 



156 N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 

There are 107 branch schools reported. It is probable that member- 
ship of over half of these was not reported by the home churches. 
It seems there are now 207 churches having no Sunday School. 
During the past year there were organized 67 new schools and still 
we have more churches without schools than a year ago. In three 
Associations the Sunday School enrollment is larger than the church 
membership. This is also true in 552 churches. In the whole State 
the Sunday School enrollment is 75 per cent as large as the church 
membership. If this could be increased to that of the 552 churches 
mentioned above, it would give us at least 60,000 more people in our 
Sunday Schools. 

BAPTIST SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. 

There are three colleges and fourteen secondary schools owned and 
controlled by the denomination. The property of these, including 
endowment, is valued at $1,340,424. Last year there were 174 
teachers and 3.671 pupils in these institutions. Besides these seven- 
teen institutions there are five others under private control but con- 
sidered Baptist property. They are worth at least $130,000. They 
are served by over forty teachers, and last year taught over 1,200 
in their classes. 

woman's work. 

There are now 1,227 societies (including Woman's Missionary 
Societies, Young Woman's Auxiliaries, Sunbeams, and Royal Am- 
bassadors). These are in 52 Associations, and in 47 of these there 
are Associational Vice-Presidents to advance and direct the work. 
Robeson leads in number of societies actively engaged in mission 
work. This Association reports 66 societies; South River, 53; West 
Chowan, 42: Mt. Zion, 40. 

The contributions for 1911-1912 amounted to $34,422. Central leads 
with $2,911.82; Mt. Zion stands next with $2,560.32. The following 
Associations contributed more than one thousand dollars: Mecklen- 
burg-Cabarrus, $2,184.95; West Chowan. $2,121.29; Buncombe, 
$1,468.85: Chowan, $1,538.59; Neuse- Atlantic, $1,162.11; Piedmont, 
$1,733.47; Pilot IMountain, $1,094.36; Raleigh, $1,125.03; Roanoke, 
$1,391.26; Robeson, $1,921.64; Wilmington, $1,312.05. 

The aim for 1912-1913 is $38,000. 



LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS 



Reported Pastors Marked Thus *. 
In revising this list we have used the Minutes of 1912 in 29 asso- 
ciations. In 24 others, clerks and others sent down-to-date lists. In 
the following we were compelled to use Minutes for 1911: Brunswick, 
Brushy Mountain, Elkin, Haywood, Liberty-Ducktown, Stanly, Stony 
Fork, Tar River, Three Forks, West Buncombe, and Wilmington. 
Many pastors are given one post-office in one association and another 
m others in which they labor, and the same clerk often gives two 
post-offices for the same man. We have used the information in 
hand to the best advantage possible to secure completeness and accu- 
racy. This year we have added 164 new names, stricken out 205 be- 
cause of deaths, removals, and failure to find name on any associa- 
tional list; changed 157 post-offices, and made 108 other changes in 
initials, etc. Any information leading to accuracy will be appre- 
ciated. If a minister's name fails to appear, I shall be glad to insert 
it If information is given. If any one is enrolled who ought not to 
be there, let some one give this information also. 



Abernathy, R. B., Hildebrand. 

*Abernathy, G. P., Maiden. 
Adams, G. W., Laurel Springs. 

*Adams, M. A., Winterville. 
Adams, N. H., Rusk. 

*Adams, J. J., Whiteville. 

*Adams, A. Z., State Road. 

*Adderton, W. S., Denton. 
Absher, A. F., Sherman. 

*Alexander, R. W., Tarboro. 

♦Alexander, M. O., Wilmington. 

*Alderman, J. O., Edenton. 

*Alderman, J. M., Delway. 

Alexander, M. P., Cashiers. 
*Allen, J. I., Dillon, S. C. 
*Allison, E., Etowah. 
*Aman, D. S., Sloop Point. 

Ammons. John, Mars Hill. 

Anders, J. T., Flat Rock. 
*Anderson, Chas., Statesville. 
*Anderson, J. A., Biltmore. 
*Andrews, E. C, Kannapolis. 
*Anthony, W. W., Whittier. 
*ArIedge, T. W., Poor's Ford. 
*Arledge, J. B., Saluda. 
*Arnette, D. W., Wake Forest. 
*Arnette. J. M., Durham. 

Arnold, J. N., Highlands. 
*Arrington, T. F., Waynesville. 
*Arrington, C. C, Mt. Airy. 



*Avery, W. B., New Bern. 
*Atkins, R. E., Morrisville. 
*Atkinson, J. W., Neuse. 
*Austin, D. M., Charlotte. 

Austin, J. H., Hamlet. 
*Austin, C. B., Spray. 

Avant, John, Chadbourn. 

*Bain, G. A., Dunn. 
*Baker, T. J., Stedman. 
*Baker, W. F., Grassy Creek 
*Ba]Iard, L. D., Mt. Ulla. 
*Ballard, W. S., Rowland. 
*Ballard, J. M., Iron Mountain 
*Bang]e, L. A., Cherryville. 

Bangle, P. W., Lincolnton. 
*Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek. 
*Barnes, S. B. Ahoskie. 
*Barnes, K., Proctorville. 
*Barnes, S. D., Boomer. 

Barnes, John, Pendleton. 
*Barnes, Henry, Delway. 
*Barrett, W. C, Gastonia. 

Barrett, W. A.. Star. 
*Barrs, W. L., Denim Station. 
*Bass, J. H., Republican Grove, 

Virginia. 
*Bass. Richard, Keener. 
*Bass, S. A., Woodsdale. 
*Baucom. H. W., Carthage. 



158 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



*Baucom, W. T., Wake Forest. 
*Beach, J. J., Gastonia. 
*Beach, W. R., Gary. 
*Beamer, W. H., Mt. Airy. 
*Beaver, G. E., Maiden. 
*Beaver, J. T., Burnsville. 

Beck, A. L., Balsam. 

Beck, J. H., Sloop Point. 

Beeker, S. J., Leaksville. 
*Benfield, J. G., Lenoir. 
*Bennett, S. W., Lincolnton. 
*Bennett, J. L. Wingate. 
*Bennett, James, Pilot Mountain. 

Bennett, S. G., Morganton, R. 1. 
*Bennett, J. M., Sylva. 
*Benton, Bruce, Rockingham. 

Betts, S. J., Raleigh. 

Betts J. D., Fuquay Springs. 
*Biggs, W. O., Elm City. 
*Bilbro, W. L., Middlesex. 

Billings, G. M., Reidsville. 
*Brinkley, J. N., Harmony. 
*Bivens, J. A., Wingate. 
*Blackburn, David, Rugby, Va. 
*Black, G. J., Big Lick. 
*Blalock, Jesse, Louisville, Ky. 

Blalock, J. G., Ledger. 
*Blalock, J. G., Weldon. 
*Blanchard, H. W., Greensboro. 
*Blanchard, G. W., Kinston. 
*Blanton, L. G., Kings Mountain. 

Blevins, Troy, New Life. 
*Blevins, T. E., New Life. 

Blevins, G., New Life. 
♦Blevins, J. G., Grassy Greek. 

Blevins, W. J. A., Konnarock.Va. 
*Bobbitt, Walter, Littleton. 
*Boney, T. B., Pembroke. 
*Bolin, Jno., Cherokee. 

Boone, J. R., Estatoe. 
*Booth, J. H., Magnolia. 
♦Bostick, W. M., Biscoe. 

Boyd, J. P., Morven. 
*Bradburn, S. J., Marshall. 
♦Bradley, J. A., Beach. 
♦Bradley, W. T., Stocksville. 
♦Bradley, W. L., Etna. 
tBradshaw, W. R., Hickory. 

Bridges, S. A., Forest City. 
♦Bridges, B. M., Mooresboro. 
♦Bridges, D. P., Fairmont. 
♦Bridges, J. D., Lattimore, R. 1. 

Brewer, W. S., Viands. 

Brickhouse, R. E., Greswell. 
♦Briggs, Sheridan C., Buckner. 
♦Briggs, J. W., Etowah. 
*Brinson, H. F., Tunis. 

t Assistant to Corres. Secretary. 



*Brisson, W. L., Richardson. 

Brisson, W. M., Dublin. 
♦Bristow, S. F., Elizabeth City. 
♦Britt, P. T., Lumberton. 
*Brooks, E. M., Norwood. 

Brooks, J. N., N. Wilkesboro. 
*Brooks, G. V., Enfield. 
*Brookshire, J. L., Flat Rock. 
♦Brown, D. B., Butlers, Tenn. 
*Brown, D. A., Dudley, S. G. 
tBrown, A. E., Asheville. 
♦Brown, Asa, McGuire. 
*Brown, T. L., Gatesville. 

Brown, F. F., S. B. T. Seminary. 
♦Brown, H. A., Winston-Salem. 
♦Brown, W. V., Cycle. 
♦Bryant, J. W., Jonesville. 
♦Bryson, A. C, Balsam. 
♦Bryant, H. G., Wake Forest. 
♦Bryson, J. A., Funston. 

Buchanan, W. S., Clarissa. 

Buchanan, C. S., Green Greek. 
♦Buck, M. W., Burlington. 
*Bullock, G. B., Clarendon. 
♦Bumgarner, W. J., Taylorsville, 
R. 5. 

Bumgarner, E. V., Taylorsville, 
R. 5. 
♦Bumgarner, G. Z., Taylorsville. 

Bumgarner, A. P., McAdenville. 

Bunn, D. T., Spring Hope. 
♦Burkett, R. M., Theta. 
♦Burcham, Jno., Roaring River. 
♦Burcham, G. M., Elkin. 
*Rurchfield, D. F., Rhodo. 
♦Burchett, J. W., Knottsville. 
♦Burger, G. F., Murphy. 

Burrell, J. C, Hayesville. 
♦Butler, A. A., Hertford. 
♦Burrus, L. W., Rockford. 

Byrd, J. T., Roaring River. 
♦Byrd, R. L., Howellsville. 
♦Byrum, J. T., Kernersville. 
♦Burfoot, A. W., Fentress, Va. 

Byrd, L. M., Traphill. 

♦Cade, Baylus, Shelby. 
♦Cains, J. T., Chadbouru. 
♦Caldwell, C. A., Henry. 
♦Caldwell, M. R. N., Canton. 
*Cale, J. F., Roxobel. 
♦Gale, D., Potecasi. 
♦Calhoun, T. J., Medlin. 
♦Campbell, W. P., Fuquay 

Springs. 
♦Campbell, J. A., Buie's Greek. 
Campbell, Neal A., Thaxton. 

t Sec. Mountain Srliool Work, Homr 
Board . 



ORDAINED MINISTERS. 



159 



Cannon, W. M., Elk Park. 

Camp, T. C, Hayesville. 
*Calton, J. T., Elkin. 
*Campbell, R. C, Ellenboro. 
*Campbell, O. P., Wake Forest. 
*Carlton, W. F., Wilbar. 
*Carpenter, L. L., Wake Forest. 
*Carroll, R. D., Hendersonville. 
*Carroll, J. R., Winterville, 
*Carrick, Thomas, High Point. 
*Carrick, J. Lee, Linwood. 
*Carlton, James T., Elkin. 
*Carson, J. T., Willetts. 
*Carter, E. T., New Bern. 
*Carter, A. D., Garland. 
*Carter, F. R., Wolf Creek. 

Carter, I. M., Grassy Creek. 
*Carter, Henry, Garland. 
*Carter, H. J., State Road. 
*Cashwell, C. H., Denim Station. 
*Cashwell, C. S., Statesville. 
*Cashwell. R. N., Lumberton. 
*Cassiday, W. A., Hayesville. 
*Caudle, T. A., Yadkinville. 
*Cawthon, K. W., Hendersonville. 
*Chaffin, A. C, Sea Gate. 
*Chambliss, T. W., Wilson. 
*Chaplin, Spencer, Eliza. City. 

Cheek, F. B., Whitehead. 
*Cheek, C. W., Viands. 

Childers, W. R., Taylorsville. 
*Chronister, H. B., Lincolnton. 
*Chureh, G. H., Morven. 
*Church, W. N., Summit. 

Church, J. W., Ready Branch. 

Clark, D. J., Clarktown. 
*Clark, M. L., Morganton, No. 1. 

Clark, J. D., St. Pauls. 

Clark, R. E., Crozer Seminary. 

Clarke, F. A., Murphy. 
*Clemmons, A. W., Bolivia. 
*Cobb, J. W., Lumber Bridge. 

Colly, J. D., Leicester. 
*Cole, C. D., Hendersonville. 
*Coleman, W. A., Boardman. 

Collins, T. D., Randleman. 

Combs, A. S. (Chadwick), Char- 
lotte. 
*Comer, J. R., Asbury. 
*Comer, W. T., Newcastle. 
*Conrad, S. F., Charlotte. 
*Cook, R. L., Addie. 
*Cook, W. N., Hickory. 

Cook, W. F., Rich Mountain. 
*Cope, C. M., Jefferson. 
*Connell, J. S., Mars Hill. 

Connor, G. W., Bat Cave. 



*Copeland, Jno. E., Hertford. 
*Coppedge, G. W., Henderson. 

Corbett, L. W., Carmel. 

Corn, J. P., Flat Rock, R. 2. 
*Corn, R. P., Hendersonville. 

Corn, N. W., Flat Rock. 
*Corn, Jesse, Marshall. 
*Cornsilk, A., Robbinsville. 
*Comwell, C. A., Henry. 
*Cox, R. E., West Durham. 
*Coram, R. P., Boonville, R. F. D. 
*Cothran, Grant, Chuckle. 

Cothran, T. J., Hayesville. 

Crabtree, A. W., Shelby. 
*Craig, J. A., Postell. 
*Craig, B., Monroe. 
*Crews, R. W., Germanton. 

Crisp, S. M., Japan. 

Crisp, John, Lenoir. 
*Crisp, J. F., Durham. 
*Crisp, E. D., Lenoir. 
*Crisp, T. J., Conetoe. 

Croom, H. M., Old Fort. 
*Cross, R. D., Brevard. 
*Crutchfield, T. S., Gatesville. 
*Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest. 
*Currant, J. M., Hamptonvilie. 
*Currin, Joe B., Oxford. 
*Cunningham, H. A., Swain. 

*Dalton, H. P., Washington. 
*Daugherty, W. B., Plymouth. 
*Dailey, L. E., Como. 

Davenport, J. E. M., Matthews. 
*Davis, J. G., Wake Forest, R. 1. 
*Davis, M. P., E. Durham. 
*Davis, T. B., Morehead City. 
*Davis, A. C, Olive Branch. 
*Davis, A. W., Webster. 
*Davis, J. F., Robersonville. 

Davis, R. Lee, Hiddenite. 
*Davis, B. M., Paint Gap. 
*Davis, Q. C, Murfreesboro. 
*Davis, D. C, Cove Creek. 
*Davis, W. R., Liiesville. 
*Davis, W. H., Pineville. 

Dawson, D. W., Dunn, R. F. D. 
*Day, T. J., Green Cove, Va. 

Day, F. N., Winston-Salem. 

DeLancey, Jas. C, McLeansville. 
*DeLoatch, B. F., Clinton. 
*Denton, J. R., Dysartsville. 

Devenny, J. V., Lawndale. 
*Devin, R. I., Oxford. 
*Deweese, E. J., Murphy. 
*Deitz, T. F., Bryson City. 

Dietz, J. S., Connelly Spgs., R. 1. 
*Dixon, L. R., Mt. Vernon Spgs. 



160 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



*Dobson, J. H., Atkinson. 
*Dowell, C. L., Ahoskie. 
*Dowell, G. J., Williamston. 
*Draughn, F. S., Crutchfield. 
*Downey, J. W., Woodland. 
*Dowd, W. C, Goldston. 
*Drake, T. A., Hendersonville. 
*Duke, G. M., Mapleville. 

Duncan, J. W., Spruce Pine. 
*Duncan, J. M., Benson. 

Duncan, H. J., Roseboro. 
*Dunaway, J. M., X. Wilkesboro. 
*Dunnigan, W. E., Fayetteville. 
*Durham, C. H., Lumberton. 

*Eatman, T. J., Buckner. 
*Eaiiy, B. G., Delway. 

Edwards, A. C, Leicester, R. 1. 
*Edwards, D. D., Selma, R. P. D. 
*Edwards, C. E., Pollocksville. 

Edwards, W. H., Lillington. 
*Eller, W. H., Greensboro. 
*Eller, J. P., Vilas. 

Eller, A. J., Wilbar. 
*ElIington, R. P., Durham. 

Ellington, E. P., Wake Forest. 
*Elliott, Josiah, Hertford. 
*Ellis, J. A., Wake Forest. 

Elsom, P. G., Hendersonville. 
*Ervin, C. M., Hickory. 

Eudy, G. L., Efird's Mill. 

*Farmer, J. S., Kittytown, Tenn. 
tParmer, J. S., Raleigh. 
♦Farthing, C. S., Sugar Grove. 
*Paulkner, J. K., Buffalo Junc- 
tion, R. 2, Va. 
♦Farthing, J. H., Sweetwater. 
♦Ferguson, B. V., Wake Forest. 

Ferguson, P. A., Teer, R. 1. 
♦Pelmet, J. P., Lincolnton. 
♦Fiddler, P. L., High Point. 
♦Fields, C. P., Elkin. 
♦Fletcher, J. P., Denton. 

Flanders, W. N., Hendersonville. 
♦Fleming, J. M., Lumberton. 
♦Fontaine, P. H., Woodsdale, R. 2. 
♦Foster, J. H., Wilmington. 

Poster, J. A., Glass. 
♦Pox, S. L., Vilas. 
♦Fox, E. L., Stedman. 
♦Prazier, I. P., Wake Forest. 
♦Freeman, Ira, Morganton, R. 1. 
♦Freeman, A. J., Bladenboro. 
*Preem.-u, H. R., Black Mt. 

tOn staff of Biblical Recorder. 



tPreeman, L. E. M., Raleigh. 
*Freeman, T. N., Swain. 
♦Freeman, P. M., Bostic. 
♦Fulbright, J. O., Lenoir. 

♦Gardner, P. M., Southern Pines. 
♦Garner, E. S., Raleigh. 
*Garner, R. N., Spurgeon. 
*Gay, R. L., Aulander. 
*Gibbs, J. M., Cotton. 
♦Gibbs, N. H., Benson. 
♦Gibbs, J. A., Whittier. 
♦Gillespie, J. C., Charlotte. 

Gilbert, R. M., Saluda. 

Glenn, W. H., Glenn. 

Glidewell, C. W., Mayodan. 
♦Goforth, M. A., Asheville, R. 3. 
*Goforth, S. S., Lovelace. 
♦Gold, W. M., Ellenboro, R. 3. 
♦Goode, W. E., Marshall. 
♦Goode, J. M., Mooresboro. 

Gordon, R. R., Carthage. 
♦Gordon, J. H., Virgilina, Va. 
♦Gorenflo, I. H., Hot Springs. 
♦Gosnel, G. W., Asheville, R. 4. 
♦Gouge, J. A., Wing. 

Gower, C. E., Charlotte. 
♦Gragg, E. M., Vilas. 

Graham, H. W., Swann Station. 
♦Graham, T. J., ^Marshall. 
♦Graham, J. G., Kings Mountain. 
♦Gray, J. J., Etowah. 
♦Grant, J. H., Duval. 
♦Green, D. A., Dark Ridge. 

Green, B. P., Mooresboro. 

Green, P. G., Stecoah. 
♦Green, J. R., Hillsboro. 
*Griggs, W. L., Durham. 

Groom, H. M., Catawba. 
*Greene, Edmund, Sands. 
♦Greene, L. H., Bakersville. 

Greene, S. H., Warne. 
♦Greene, S. M., Clarissa. 
♦Gregory, C. C., Buckner. 

Griffin, J. W., Hickory. 
♦Griffith, S. N., Hayesville, 
♦Grindstaff, I., Bakersville. 
♦Gulledge, J. G., Marshville, R. 4. 
♦Gwaltney J. P., Hiddenite. 

Gwaltney, J. S., Morganton. 
♦Gwaltney, L. P., Hiddenite, R. 1. 

Gwyn, E. N., Jennings. 
♦Guy, T. S., Broadway. 

Hackney, J. D., Franklinville. 
♦Hackney, J. A., Burlington. 

t Prof, of Bible in Meredith College. 



ORDAINED MINISTERS. 



161 



Hagler, B. M., Mint Hill. 
♦Hagaman, J. P., Morganton, R. 4. 

Hagaman, J. G., Vilas. 
*Hagler, R. M., Wingate. 
*Hagwood, J. S., Knightdale. 
*Haight, W. R., Elizabeth City. 
*Haire, P. H., Fleetwood. 
*Hall, W. M., Catalooche. 

Hall, F. C, Hall's Mills. 

Hall, A. J., Bryson City. 
*Hall, L. P., Warne. 
*Hall, W. G., Wilmington. 
*Hall, S. W., Advance, R. F. D. 
*Hamby, A. C, Clayton. 

Hamilton, L. C, Etowah. 
*Hamilton, R. P., Etowah. 
*Hampton, N. S., Bamboo. 
*Hampton, J. H., Grantville. 
♦Hamrick, B. M., Forest City, R. 2. 
*Hamrick, J. M., Lexington. 
*Hamrick, W. C, Bryson City. 
*Hamrick, G. P., Ashevilie. 
*Handy, E., Radical. 
*Hare, Frank, Angier. 
*Harmon, G. W., Ore Hill. 

Harrell, A. B., Littleton. 
*Harrell, E. J., Warsaw. 
*Harrelson, J., Clarendon. 
*Harrelson, Hugh, Hamer, S. C. 
*Harrington, W. D., Wake Forest. 
*Harrill, Z. D., Ellenboro. 
*HarriIl, I. D., Shelby, R. 4. 
*Harrill, H. D., Forest City. 
♦Harrill G. P., Franklinton. 
*Harris, B. B., Dysartville. 
*Harris, J. S., Big Lick. 
*Harris, T. C, Forest City, R. 1. 
*Harris, D. P., Winton. 
♦Harris, J. M., Morganton, R. 5. 
*Harris, J. P., Lilesville. 

Harrison, T. H., Tabor, R. 1. 

Harrison, E., Greensboro. 

Hart, Riley, Chilhowie, Va. 
*Harte, J. D., Hickory. 
*Hartsell, Wallace H., Cameron. 
*Hartsell, P. G., Big Lick. 
*Harward, G. N., Morrisville. 

Hathcock, N. F., Albemarle. 

Hawkins, O. L., Crickett. 
♦Hawkins, R. N., Shelby, R. 3. 
♦Haymore, C. C, Mt. Airy. 

Haynes, W. L., Gilkey. 

Haynes, W., Ashevilie, R. 1. 
*Haynes, J. H., Rusk. 
♦Hayes, T. M., Nathan's Creek. 
♦Haynes, J. M., Clyde. 
♦Haynes, W. L., Rutherfordton, 
R. 4. 

11 



♦Hays, M. L., Purches. 
♦Hays, A. B., Hays. 

Heatherly, L. R., Saluda. 
♦Hedgpeth, I. P., Lumberton. 
♦Hedgepeth, R. A., Barnesville. 

Hegler, D. I., Olin. 
♦Helms, D. F., Charlotte. 
♦Henderson, W. Y., Chester, S. C. 
♦Henderson, J. K., Farmville. 
♦Henderson, G. W., Pontop. 
♦Henderson Z. I., Rosman. 

Hensley, T. A., Burnsville. 
♦Herring, R. H., Rutherfordton. 

Hester, H. C, Rutherfordton. 

Hester, C. R., St. Pauls. 

Hester, S., Bladenboro. 

Hildreth, J. H., Sanford. 

Hewitt, D. L., Shallotte. 
♦Hickman, G. T., Winnabow. 
♦Hilburn, R. M., Bladenboro. 

Hilburn, D. H., Bladenboro. 

Hildebrand, I. M., Hildebrand. 

Hilliard, E. F., Walnut Cove. 
♦Hilliard, J. M., High Point. 
♦Hines, H. B., Cove City. 
♦Hipps, R. H., Spring Creek. 

Hix, H. v., N. Wilkesboro, R. 1. 
♦Hobbs L. M., Bessemer City. 
♦Hocutt, R. L., Archer, R. 1. 
♦Hocutt, J. D., Ashton. 
♦Hocutt, J. E., Nashville. 
♦Hoffman, R. E., Washington. 
♦Holcomb, W. O., Galloway. 

Holland, C. P., Caroleen. 
♦Holmes, G. W., Henderson. 
♦Hogan, K. W., Wise. 
♦Hogue, G. F., Boonville. 
♦Hoag, H. J., Wesser. 
♦Hogsed, W. D., Letitia. 
♦Honeycutt, G. A., Albemarle, 
R. 1. 

Holbrook, John, Roaring River. 

Hodge, J. F., Craven. 

Hoge, G. F., Boonville. 
♦Holleman, J. M., Apex. 

Holloman, W. A., Jonesville. 
♦Holtsclaw, T. C, Horse Shoe. 

Honeycutt, G. A., Albemarle. 
♦Honeycutt, R., Clinton. 
♦Hood, T. J., Goldsboro, R. 4. 
♦Hood, M. H., Goldsboro. 
♦Hooker, W. H., Alexander. 

Hooper, L. W., Tuckaseigee. 
♦Hoppers, Wm. L., Whitehead. 

Hord, A. T., Cleveland. 
♦Home, J. G., Harmony, R. 1. 

Horner, K. C, Bonlee. 



162 



N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



*Horrell, R. W., Selma. 
♦Hough, W. A., Cornelius. 
*Hough, W. C, Harrisburg, R. 4. 
*Howell, A. T., Hamlet. 
*Howell, J. D., Bayboro. 
*Hoyle, J. A., Maiden. 
*Hoyle, J. E., Nashville. 
*Hubbell, D. S., Elkin. 

Hudgins, Richard, Bat Cave. 
*Hudson, W. M., Scottsburg, Va. 
♦Hudson, A. L., Casar. 

Hudson, Ambrose, Hildebrand. 
♦Hudson, L. L., Bunn's Level. 

Hufham, J. D., Creedmoor. 
♦Hughes, S. A., Valley. 
♦Huggins, F. M., Matthews. 
♦Huggins, W. M., Wilson. 
♦Hull, W. F., Dysartville. 
♦Humphrey, D. B., Lumberton. 

Humphrey, W. A., Fayetteville. 

Hunt, A., Gamble's Store. 
♦Hunt, D. J., Union Mills. 
♦Huntlej', H. J., Edneyville. 

Hurley, A., Weasel. 
♦Hurt, J. J., Durham. 
♦Hurst, W. T., Manndale. 
♦Hutchinson, J. H., Raleigh. 
♦Hutchinson, E. J., Lilesville. 

Hyde, H. H., Bryson City. 

♦Ingram, H. M., Star. 
♦Irvin, A. C, Shelby, R. 5. 
♦Irving, E. M., Hickory. 
♦Ives, S. Albert, Pine Blufif. 
♦Ivery, E. S., New London. 
♦Ivery, G. C, Sawmills. 

♦Jackson, Jno., Cherokee. 
♦Jackson, W. D., Rosman. 
♦Jackson, B. J., Columbus. 

Jackson, Elbert, Mill Spring. 
♦Jackson, J. D., Asheville. 
♦Jackson, J. B., Smithfield. 
*James, W. C, Mt. Airy. 
*James, R. H., Monroe. 
♦Jamerson, Wm., Swiss. 
♦Jarvis, E. C, Leicester. 

Jarvis, J. F., Adley. 

Jarvis, Richard, Adley. 
♦Jarvis, N. T., Roaring River. 
♦Jenkins, C. A., Clayton. 
♦Jervis, C. E., Asheville, R. 4. 
♦Johnson, E. N., Morganton. 
tJohnson, L., Raleigh. 
♦Johnson, W. N., Wake Forest. 

fCor. Sec. Convention. 



♦Johnson, D. L., Downingville. 

Johnson, E. M., Newland. 
♦Johnson, E. 0., St. Pauls. 
♦Johnson, W. 0., Elizabethtown. 

Johnson, C. H., East Bend. 
♦Johnson, Jas., Judson. 
♦Johnson, Wm. R., Cedar Creek. 
♦Johnson, J. B., Walnut Cove. 

Jolly, J. R., Jonesville. 
'Jones, J. R., Royal. 
♦Jones, R. H., Lemon Springs. 
♦Jones, W. J., Salemburg. 
♦Jordan, F. M., Calvert. 
♦Jordan, J. R., Salisbury. 

Jordan, James, Franklinville. 
♦Joyce, J. A., Sandy Ridge. 
♦Joyner, A. V., Raleigh. 
♦Justice, T. B., Red Springs. 
♦Justice, A. I., Hendersonville. 

♦Kelly, W. M., Kerr. 
♦Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem. 
♦Keller, O. A., Wallburg. 
♦Kendrick, R. G., Greensboro. 
+Kesler, M. L., Thomasville. 
♦Key, W. H., Hall's Mills. 
iKing, F. D., Raleigh. 
♦Kimsey, W. S., Turtletown, 

Tenn. 
♦King, J. D., Swiss. 
♦King, T. H., Mt. Airy. 
♦King, R. M., Casida. 
♦King, S. W., Franklin. 

King, W. G., Jonesboro. 
♦Kinsland, J. L., Franklin. 
♦Kirk, J. E., Swan Quarter. 
♦Kirk, J. L., Palmerville. 
♦Kirk, J. T., Clemmons. 

Kuykendall, P. A., Dana. 

♦Lamb, H. P., Swansboro. 

Laffoon, W. J., High Point. 

Laney, J. C, Wayside. 

Lanier, J. E., S. B. T. Seminary. 
♦Lanier, R. R., Kipling. 
♦Lanning, Jeff., Denton. 
♦Lanning, T. D., Leicester, R. 1. 
♦Lassiter, E. M., Cary. 
♦Lawhon, W. H. H., Carthage. 

Lennon, Rufus, New Berlin. 
♦Ledford, E. G., Marble. 
♦Ledford, B. M., Ranger. 

Ledford, A. M., Otto. 
♦Lee, W. M., Summit. 

Lee, D. S., Finley. 

t General Manager Orphanage. 
} Evangelist Home Board. 



ORDAINED MINISTERS. 



163 



Lester, Jno., Forney. 

Lewis, John, Manndale. 

Liles, F. A., S. B. T. Seminary. 
*Limrick, R. L., Green Hill. 

Linney, W. E., Hiddenite. 
*Lineberry, R. B., Coleraine. 

Lindsay, D. S., Swain. 
*Liner, J. R., Fletcher. 
*Little, J. W., Lemon Springs. 
*Little, T. P., Marshville. 

Littleton, J. W., Albemarle. 
*Loftin, I. N., Elizabeth City. 
*Long, T. C, Laurel Springs. 
*Long, James, Dunn. 
*Long, Edward, Marion. 
*Long, Sam., Wake Forest. 
*Loudermilk, D. P., Marion. 

Loving, W. B., Fayetteville. 
*Lowe, A. E., Bryson City. 
*Lowe, C. G., Rocky Mount. 
*Lowery, J. F., Shelby, R. 2. 
*Loyd, Frank, Hiwassee, Ga. 
*Lunsford, W. R., Aquone. 
*Lumpkin, G. T., Winston-Salem. 

Lyon, T. M., Trap Hill. 

Mace, H. H., Hendersonville. 
*Maddry, Charles E., Raleigh. 

Mangum. O. R., S. B. T. Sem'y. 
*Manly, A. J., Quebec. 
*Marion, T. J., Crutchfield. 
*Marley, H. C, Old Fort. 
*Marr, W. W., Biltmore. 
*Marsh, A., Marshville. 
*Marsh, R. H., Oxford. 

Marshall, J. R., Wilmington. 
*Marshall, O. N., Manteo. 
*Martin, C. H., Polkton. 
*Martin, W. N., Leicester, R. 1. 
*Martin, C. F., Murphy, R. 2. 

Martin, J. H., Hamptonville. 
*Martin, J. L., Stem. 
*Martin, O. J., Siloam, R. F. D. 
*Martin, G. A., Thomasville. 

Mason, J. A., Hendersonville. 

Mathis, B., Robbinsville. 

Matthews, J. R., Aulander. 
*May, G. W., Castalia. 
*May, S. S., Yadkinville. 

McCall, S. B., Collettsville. 
*McCarter, W. P., Pump. 
*McCroon. H., Catawba. 
*McCracken, R. P., Dean. 
*McCann, Levi, Byrd. 

McCarson, J. L., Hendersonville. 
*McClelland, A. A., Maxton. 



*McCurry, J. H., Asheville, R. 3. 
*McKenzie, J. M., Salisbury. 
*McDuffie, J. F., Venable. 
*McFall, W. T., Leicester, R. 1. 
*McFee, P. T., Sylva. 
*McClure, W. B., Alexis. 
*McGee, J. P., Culberson. 

McGinnis, L J., Vilas. 

McGougan, C. R., Lumber B'dge. 
*McKinney, C. H., Bakersville. 

McLendon, J. J., Matthews. 
*McLeod, D., Whitakers. 
*McManus, O. W., Bear Creek. 
*McMahon, W. F., Sunny Vale. 
*McManaway, J. M., Waynesville. 

McMillan, H. H., S. B. T. Semi- 
nary. 
*McMillan, J. A., Asheboro. 
*McNeil, M., Wilkesboro. 

Meadows, W. C, Poor's Knob. 
*Melton, N. A., Hendersonville. 
*Mercer, I, M., Rocky Mount. 

Mercer, M. V., Howellsville. 
*Merrell, G. L., Waxhaw. 

Milliken, Eli, Ash. 
*Miller, Alexander, Albemarle. 

Miller, V. W., Oconalufty. 
*Michael, W. H., Trade, Tenn. 

Miller, Daniel L., Highlands. 
*Miller, L C, Stony 'Fork. 
*Miller, John R., Kings Mt. 

Miller, R. V., Hendersonville. 

Miller, H. O., Highlands. 
*Miller, H., Sherman. 
*Mills, G. T. Wake Forest. 
*Mintz, J. A., Shallotte. 
*Mitchell, O. B., Pittsboro. 

Mitchell, W. S., Greensboro. 

Mitchell, E., Osbornville. 
*Mitchener, J. F., Franklinton. 
*Mixon, L. S., Apex, R. 4. 
*Mizell, J. C, Winnabow. 
tMoore, Hight C, Raleigh. 
*Moore, S. F., Fairview. 
*Moore, A. O., Roanoke Rapids. 

Moore, W. G., Byrdville. 

Moore, R. A., Red Springs. 

Moore, G. K., Arden. 
*Moose, J. D., Gastonia. 
*Morgan, S. L., Anderson. 
*Morgan, E. J., Candler. 
*Morgan, S. J., Stockvilie. 
*Morgan, S. J., Jr., Biltmore, R. 3. 
*Morgan, P. M., Flats. 
*Morris, D. P., Albemarle. 
*Morris, W. A., Hendersonville. 
*Morton, D. S., Norwood, R. 1. 

t Editor Biblical Recorder. 



164 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



*Morton, S. F., Winston-Salem. 

Morton, W. B., Louisburg. 
♦Morton, H., Polktou. 
*Moss, T. J., Forest City. 
*MuIl, W. B., Connelly Springs. 
*Mull, W. F., Dysartville. 
*Mullis, G. L., Mt. Holly. 
*Mustian, A. P., Warrenton. 
*Murchison, C. M., Yanceyville. 
♦Murray, J. F., Poplar Branch. 
♦Murray, L. B., State Road. 
*Myers, W. W., N. Wilkesboro. 

Myers, D. R., Salisbury. 
*Mj^ers, T. C, Martin. 

Nanney, J. H., Asheville. 

Nash, C. H., Greensboro. 

Naylor, N. W., Dunn. 

Nelson, J. H., Patterson. 
♦Nelson, E. R., Kittrell. 
♦Newton, J. B., Salemburg. 

Newton, J. D., Thomasville. 
♦Newton, I. T., Dallas. 
♦JJewton, B. F., Casar. 

Nichols, J. T., Purlear. 
♦Nobles, J. W., Rocky Mt. 

Norman, M. A., Addie. 

Norris, H. W., Holly Springs. 
♦Norris, C. H., Holly Springs. 
♦Norris, John, Sugar Grove. 
♦Nowell, W. C, Wendell. 

♦O'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh. 
♦Oliver, W. B., Mt. Olive. 
♦Oldham, S. W., Troy, 
♦Olive, E. I., Wade. 
♦Olive, W. S., Apex. 
♦Oliver, P., King. 
♦Ollis, W. H., Ingalls. 
♦O'Neill, G. G., Rutherfordton. 
♦Orr, G. W., Millsaps. 
♦Osborne, M. R., Penrose. 

Osborne, W. A., Solitude. 
♦Overby, D. W., Reidsville. 
tOwen, .1. C, Clyde. 
♦Owen, J. H., Argura. 

Owen, J. L., Glenvilie. 
♦Owen, J. R., Canton. 

♦Parker, C. J. D., Reidsville. 

Parson, J. M., Walsh. 

Padgett, L. B., Greensboro. 
♦Pace, J. R., Charlotte (Chad- 
wick). 
♦Page, J. M., Rose Hill. 

Page, S. C, Dunn. 

t Evangelist Home Board. 



♦Page, Wiley M., Fayetteville. 
♦Parker, L. A., Menola. 

Parham, S., Alexander. 
*Pardue, A. T., Roaring River. 

Patton, R. L., Morganton. 
*PauI, E. A., Dover. 
♦Payne, J. M., Blowing Rock. 
♦Payseur, C. W., Blacksburg, 

S. C. 
♦Peek, I. T., Gneiss. 
♦Peterson, C. D., Clinton. 
♦Pennington, G., Rugby, Va. 
♦Phillips, J. T., Norfolk, Va. 
♦Pierce, E. S., W. Durham. 
♦Plybon, C. T., Rocky Mt. 
♦Pittman, J. W., Spruce Pine. 

Pilkenton, J. M., Wilbar. 
♦Peele, R. E., Burgaw. 

Pendergrass, J. R., Franklin. 

Pennell, A. M., Taylorsville, R. 4. 

Pernell, P. H., Sanford. 

Phillips, N. B., Fairview. 
*PhiIlips, G. C, Bear Creek. 
*Phillips, J. B., New Bern. 

Pickens, J. M., Jupiter. 
♦Pippin, A. A., Wakefield. 
♦Pittman, S. M., Cranberry. 
♦Pittman, R., Spruce Pine. 
♦Piatt, J. T., Ogden. 
♦Plemmons, B. B., Trust. 

Plemmons, James, Candler. 

Poe, E. D., S. B. T. Seminary. 

Poindexter, A. D., Boonville. 
♦Ponder, R. D., Mars Hill, R. 2. 
♦Pool, D. W., Taylorsville. 
♦Porter, A. H., Whiteville. 

Porter, W. F., Radical. 
♦Posey, T. H., Tryon. 
♦Poteat, J. H., Whiteville. 
♦Potts, W. T., Highlands. 
♦Powell, R. E., Blanche. 

Powell, J. W., Lumber Bridge. 
♦Powers. Oscar L., Scotland 

Neck. 
♦Preslar, M. D. L., Monroe, R. 1. 
♦Prevatt, F. A., Lumberton. 
♦Prevatt, John, Buie. 

Pratt, R. N., Hendersonville. 
♦Pickens, J. M., Alexander. 
♦Privette, J. E., Jennings. 
♦Pridgen, M., Fair Bluff. 
♦Pridgen, W. D., Chadbourn. 
♦Privette, M. H., Hamptonville. 
♦Proffitt, M. S., Democrat. 
♦Pruett, L. R., Charlotte. 
♦Pruitt, Wm. M., Almond. 



ORDAINED MINISTERS. 



165 



Pugh, J. M., Randieman. 
Purvis, S. F., Cerro Gordo. 
Putnam, J. W., Magnetic City. 
*Putnam, D. F., Roxboro. 

Queen, I. M., Balsam. 
*Queen, J. L., Glenville. 
*Queen, Cicero, Casar. 
*Queen, A. C, Wolf Mountain. 

Queen, Thos. H., Balsam. 

*Ragland, T. J., Morehead City. 
*Ray, G. L., Pensacola. 
*Raymond, F. B., Pittsboro. 

Rector, J. A., Drexel. 
♦Reddish, W. H., Wadesboro. 
*Redman, T. E., New Hope. 

Redmon, G. R., Biltmore. 

Redfern, R. D., Peachland. 

Reece, J. V., Warne. 
*Reeves, Jerre, Roberdel. 
*Reed, T. M., Jonas Ridge. 
*Reed, L. T., Elizabeth City. 
*Reid, C. B., Big Lick. 
*Reeves, G. M., Laurel Springs. 
*Revis, W. A., Murphy. 

Rhodes, J. R., Saluda. 
*Rice, J. B., Marshall. 

Rickman, P. R., Leatherman. 
*Riddle, B. B., Pensacola, 
*Riddick, J. T., Durham. 
*Rivenbark, W. B., Teacheys. 
♦Roberts, D. J., Elkspur. 
♦Roberts, L. C, Marshall, R. 3. 
♦Robertson, W. P., Marshall. 
♦Robbins, T. S., Buffalo Cove. 

Robinson, H. S., Shallotte. 
♦Robinson, C. M., Cherryville. 
♦Rock, C. M., Greenville. 
♦Rogers, J. L., Concord. 

Rogers, E. J., S. B. T. Seminary. 
♦Rogers, Wm., Cameron. 
♦Rollins, B. F., Mocksvilie. 
♦Rollins, G. W., Lincolnton. 
♦Rose, J. W., Graham. 
♦Rosser, W. O., Spring Hope. 

Rowlen, Jno., Oconalufty. 
♦Rowell, J. W., Lumber Bridge. 
tRoyall, W. B., Wake Forest. 

♦Sasser, Lonnie, Goldsboro. 

Sawyer, O. W., Camden. 
♦Seawell, Quincey, Carthage. 

Sellars, J., Supply. 
♦Sams, J. F., Cane River. 
♦Sandling, R. C, Clinton. 

t Professor Wake Forest College. 



Savage, F., Teacheys. 
♦Sawyer, E. F., Elizabeth City. 
♦Scarborough, C. W., Murfrees- 
boro. 

Scott, J. J., Orrum. 
♦Scott, C. P., Murfreesboro. 

Seago, P. H., Lilesville. 

Seay, Geo. W., Otto. 

Sebastian, Geo. W.. Hays. 

Sentelle, R. E., Lumberton. 
♦Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville. 

Sentelle, J. E., Etowah. 

Settlemyer, G. W., Bostic. 
♦Setzer, A. W., Maiden. 

♦Sexton, , Asheville, R, 3. 

♦Shaver, J. M., Taylorsville, R. 4. 
♦Shaw, F. W., Randieman. 
♦Sheets, Henry, Lexington. 

Shelton, Clark, Medlin. 
♦Shell, P. J., Shell. 
♦Shepherd, N. H., Rocky Mount. 
♦Sherwood, A. C, Andrews. 
♦Sherwood, J. J. L., Vilas. 

Shipman, Z. A., Hendersonville. 
♦Shinn, J. L., Ducktown, Tenn. 

Shoaf, R. L., Warrensville. 
♦Shuford, Aaron, Celo. 

Simmons, J. E., Vade Mecum. 
♦Simmons, S. F., Jonesville. 
♦Simmons, J. W., Mt. Airy. 

Sims, A. H., Shelby. 

Simms, A. M., Raleigh. 

Singleton, T. C, S. B. T. Semi- 
nary. 
♦Sisk, W. W., Elizabeth City. 

Sitton, J. D., Willetts. 
♦Sledge, J. W., Louisburg, R. 4. 
♦Sluder, M. M., Asheville R. 4. 

Slaughter, G. W., Robbinsville. 
♦Slattery, J. J., Flat Rock. 
♦Smith, A. B., Bakersville. 

Smith, R. D., Stanley. 
♦Smiley, J. S., Bryson City. 

Smith, J. F., Austin. 
♦Smith, J. H., Cherokee Springs, 

S. C. 
♦Smith W. C, High Point. 
♦Smith, C. C, Durham. 

Smith, James A., Wilmington. 

Smith, J. T., Westfield. 
♦Smith, W. A., Charlotte. 
♦Smith, J. W., Wilson's Mills. 
♦Smith, W. R. L., Chapel Hill. 
♦Snider, E. C, Wingate. 
♦Snider, J. W., Concord. 

Snider, R. L., Judson. 



166 



X. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



*Snyder, J. S., Fayetteville. 
*Snow, J. A., LaGrange. 
*Solesbee, A. S., Haysville. 
*Soots, L. P., Goldston. 
♦Smiley, J. S., Bryson City. 
*Sorrell, A. P., Nebo. 
*Sorrell, C. R., Wake Forest. 

Sparks, J. Y., Ledger. 
*Sparks, W. H., Burnsville. 

Sparks, A., Ledger. 

Sparks, J. C, Minneapolis. 

Spaulding, J. H., Raleigh. 
*Speight, J. A., Sunbeam, Va. 
*Speight, T. T., Windsor, R. F. D. 

Spencer, M. S., Hickory. 
tSpilman, B. W., Kinston. 
♦Sprinkle, A. J., Weaverville, R. 
*Stalcup, J. B., Franklin. 
*Staley, T. E., Okeewemee. 
*Staley, W. F., Winston-Salem. 

Stallings, J. N., Salisbury. 
*Stallings, N. P., Moyock. 
♦Stamps, M., Louisburg. 

Stamey, E. A., Altamont. 
*Stanley, C, Chadbourn." 

Stanle}^ J. F., Hemlock. 
♦Stanberry, J. S., Almond. 
♦Stanly, G. W., Mollie. 

Stepp, J. G., Dana. 
♦Stephens, A. B., Autryville. 
♦Stephens, M. A., Evergreen. 
♦Stephenson, R. S., Raleigh. 
♦Stevens, C. E., Goldsboro, R. 4. 
♦Stiles, S. A., Suit. 
♦Stocks, A. G., Bolton. 
♦Stoudemire, A. T., Cliffside. 
♦Strawberrj', J. S., Almond. 

Stringfield, O. L., Mars Hill. 
♦Stanly, G. W., Mollie. 
♦Stewart, J. L., Clinton. 
♦Stone, C. H., Round Peak. 
♦Strickland, W. H., Greensboro. 
♦Stroupe, S. A., Granite Falls. 
♦Styers, J. C, Harmony. 
♦Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington. 

Sullivan, E. F., Wake Forest. 
♦Summey, J. A., Ansonville. 
♦Suttle, J. W., Shelby. 
♦Swink, Amos, Connelly Springs. 
♦Swaim, V. M., Winston-Salem. 

Swain, E. L., Shallotte. 
♦Swope, L. W., Shelby. 

jTaylor, C. E., Wake Forest. 
♦Taylor, T. J., Warrenton. 

t Gtn. Mgr. Southern Bap. Assembly. 
} Professor Wake Forest College. 



Taylor, L. G. L., Rutherfordton, 
R. 3. 

Talbert, W. T., Concord. 
*Tate, R. J., Fingerville, S. C. 
♦Teal, C. M., Forest City. 

Teague, J. N., Taylorsville, R. 4. 

Teeter, E. D., Locust, R. 1. 
*Tew, C. T., Caroleen. 
*Tew, John O., Roseboro. 
♦Thomas, J. C, Bandana. 
tThompson, C. J., Raleigh. 
♦Thomason, Strong, Yadkinville. 

Thorn, J. B., Bostic. 

Toney, B. W., Bostic. 
*Thomas, C. A. G., Salisbury. 
*Thomas, L W., Lenoir. 

Thompson, K., Kapp's Mills. 
♦Thompson, W. M., Carmel. 
♦Tipton, S. D., Burnsville. 
♦Todd, J. W., Daisy, S. C. 
♦Townsend, B., Siler City. 

Trivett, J. W., Dark Ridge. 
♦Trivett, G. W., Sugar Grove. 
♦Trueblood, C. H., Beaufort. 
♦Tucker, Elihu, Grassy Creek. 
♦Tunstall. Geo. T., Henderson. 
♦Turner, E. W., Lime Rock. 
♦Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro. 

Turner, W. M., High Point. 
♦Tyner, J. T., Whiteville. 
♦Tyree, W. C, High Point. 
♦Tynch, J., Tyner. 

'Underwood, J. M., Wehutty. 
♦Usry, E. G., Oxford. 
♦Utley, C. H., Cooleemee. 

iVann, R. T.. Raleigh. 

Vernon, J. H., Wake Forest. 
♦Vernon, T. L., Hobgood. 

Vestal, M. H., .louesville. 

Vinson, J. D., Otto. 
*Vinson, T. J., Gneiss. 

Vipperman, J. H., High Point. 
♦Vipperman, J. L., Spencer. 
♦Vipperman, D. E., Mt. Holly. 

♦Waff, W. B., Conway. 
*Walker, R. P., Greensboro. 
Walker, G. B.. Whittington. 
♦Walker, M., Newcastle. 
♦Walker, .J. M., Fair Forest, S. C. 
♦Waldrop, J. J.. Maiden. 
♦Wall, W. H., Kenley. 
♦Waller, C. B., Asheville. 

t F'icld Worker ForeiEn Mission Bo.ird. 
{ President Meredith College. 



ORDAINED MINISTERS. 



167 



*Wallace, W. C, Latta, S. C. 

*Walton, J. F., Azen, Va. 

*Ward, J. C, Plat Rock. 

*Washburn, D. G., Shelby, R. 4. 

*Watkins, G. T., Goldsboro. 

*Watson, T. D., Oconalufty. 

*Watson, S. N., Wingate. 

*Watts, J. Walter, Liledown. 

*Waycaster, J. R., Woodlawn. 

*Weatherman, J. G., Jennings. 

*Weatlierspoon, J. B., Oxford. 

*Weaver, G. H., Nebo. 

*Wells, C. G., Zebulon. 
West, B. S., Etna. 

*West, W. E., Spray. 

*Wells, E. L., Edenton. 

*Weston, E. L., St. Paul. 

*Wheeler, C. C, Southport. 

*Wheeler, D. M., Bamboo. 

Whisnant, E. S., Morganton, R.2. 

White, R. T., Conway. 

White, J. A., Taylorsville. 
*White, G. W., Tyner. 

White, W. W., Greensboro. 
*Whiteside, Z. T., Uree. 
*Whitmore, J. M., Cobbs. 
*Wilcox, A. G., Brinkleyville. 
*Wilcox, B. F., McGuire. 
*Wiggins, A., Bryson City. 
*Whitley, J. W., Matthews. 
*Wilcox, A. W., Mooresville. 
*Wilhoit, G. O., Ansonville. 
*Williams, A. J., Rusk. 
*Williams, A. W., Hendersonville. 
*Williams, C. C, Spring Hope, 

R. 2. 
*"Williams, J. R., Laurinburg. 
*Williams, J. G., Spies, R. 2. 



Williams, O. P., Bryson City. 

Willis, W. W., Fairmont. 
*Willis, J. B., Jonesboro. 
*Winoughby, J. A., Shawboro. 

Willoughby, R. R., Lumberton. 
*Wilson, L. A., Zionville. 

Wilson, L. C, Sugar Grove. 
*Wilson, W. H., Greensboro. 
*Wilson, W. G., Culberson. 

Wilson, J. F., Cheoah. 
*Wilson, Walter E., Mocksville. 
*Wilson, J. H., Bryson City. 
*Wood, T. G., Maxton, R. 4. 

Woodfin, J. F., Blantyre. 

Woodall, W. H., Clyde. 
*Woodard, J. S., Needmore. 
*Woodru£f, W. A., Oval. 
*Woodruff, I. C, Moxley. 

Woodson, C. J., Shelby. 
*Wooten, F. T., Chadbourn. 
*Wyatt, W. J., Troutman. 

Younce, J. L., Franklin, R. 3. 
*Younce, D. A., Kyle. 
Young, A. W., Scaly. 

SUPPLEMENT. 
No post-office given. 
*Felmet, C. F. 
*Hensley, James. 
*Howell, N. J. 
*Kinsey, W. G. 
*King, I. V. 
*Rimmer, W. W, 
*Smith, R. L. 
*Williams, H. 
*Wharton, George. 



LIST OF SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS 



Numbers following post-offices signify R. F. D. 



Alexander. 

R. L. Downs. 
J. E. Gilreath. 
N. G. Sloan. 
E. V. Bumgarner. 
J. W. Stafford. 
C. J. Gwaltney. 
J. G. Blankenship. 
J. T. Christoplier. 
J. O. Brookshire. 
R. Carson. 
R. E. Levan. 

B. F. Patterson. 
A. L. Watts. 

A. C. Payne. 

A H. Shaver. 

W. W. Teague, Bentley. 

P. J. Barnes, Taylorsville, R. 1. 

Alleghany. 

J. N. Tulbert, Lamar. 

Chas. Chambers, Walls. 

W. F. Doughton, Laurel Springs. 

W. B. Reaves, Whitehead. 

Allen Jones, Furches. 

U. S. Myers, Laurel Springs. 

G. G. Wilcox, Transon. 

Anson. 

Josiah Tyson, Wadesboro. 
J. W. Thomas, Polkton. 

C. H. Harrington, Wadesboro. 
A. E. Harris, Lilesville. 

Y. H. Allen, Polkton. 
H. A. Jordan, Wadesboro. 
T. B. Goodman, Polkton. 
A. D. Griffin, Peachland. 
I. F. Thomas, Polkton. 
N. E. Howard, Polkton. 

D. L. Thompson, Polkton. 
K. W. Ashcraft, Wadesboro. 

Ashe. 

W. E. Carlton, Baldwin. 

J. M. Arnold, Parker. 

J. C. Goodman, Beaver Creek. 

E. C. Eller, Berlin. 

W. W. Phillips, Nettle Knob. 

•1911. 



R. A. Goodman, Raven. 
W. A. Hogan, Treetop. 
J. G. Miller, Clifton. 
David Burkett, Jefferson. 
M. D. Blackburn, Grumpier. 
J. W". Badger, Jefferson. 
Edgar Denney, Grassy Creek. 
J. H. Wagoner, Nathan's Creek. 
Welch Monroe, Edison. 

C. H. Williams, Fleetwood. 
J. A. Davis, Glen. 

M. W. Blevins, Weaversford. 

D. H. Burguess, Obids. 
J. R. Johnston, Idlewild. 
W. J. Bare, Orion. 

D. B. Clark, Ashland. 
Lee Dolinger, Park, Va. 

W. R. Lovelace, Grassy Creek. 

Avery.* 

W. M. Braswell, Montezuma. 

N. A. Buchanan, Pleasant Hill. 

C. G. Oaks. 

Vesta Stafford. 

J. W. Carpenter, Hughes. 

Preston Johnson, Crossnore. 

R. O. Vance, Saginaw. 

J. A. Weatherman, Ingalls. 

Bealah. 

J. B. Walters, Blanch. 

C. F. Harris, Hurdle Mills. 

E. E. Duncan, Woodsdale. 
T. H. Patillo, Union Ridge. 
W. B. Clay, Roxboro, R. F. D. 
Graves Thompson, Leasburg. 

A. C. Davis, Danville, Va. 
J. B. Yarborough Semora. 
W. T. Bryant, Milton. 

M. D. Walters, Reidsville. 
C. J. Yarborough, Mclver. 

B. S. Graves, Yanceyville. 

Bladen.* 

R. B. Buie, Abbottsburg. 
W. B. Hester, Elizabethtown. 
E. E. Hester, Bladenboro. 
J. M. Frink, Bladenboro. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



169 



C. L. Long, Parkersburg. 
O. M. Jones, Guyton. 

F. J. Adams, Clarkton. 

E. D. Rich, Garland. 

D. A. Marshburn, Ham. 

C. W. King, Dublin. 

D. T. Britt, Clarkton. 
L. M. Borus, Garland. 

F. F. Newton, Kerr. 
W. R. Smith, Garland. 
W. T. Hall, Tar Heel. 

N. A. Layton, White Oak. 
D. L. Smith, Elizabethtown. 
J. E. Sumner, Richardson. 
W. C. Allen, White Oak. 
H. C. Bridgers, Bladenboro. 
W. J. Smith, Logan. 

Brier Creek. 

J. M. Staley, Wilkesboro. 

G. W. Sale, Ronda. 
L. M. Jarvis, Jarvis. 

S. A. Johnson, Jennings. 

J. R. Livingston, Spurgeon. 

N. C. Lewis, Jennings. 

N. M. Felts, Jennings. 

S. T. Goforth, Olin. 

P. L. Henderson, Windy Gap. 

T. L. Williams, New Hope. 

T. F. Callaway, Ronda. 

T. C. Stroud, Harmony, R. 1. 

Eli Johnson, Roaring River, R. 2. 

E. H. Smith, Callahan. 

W. F. Lawrence, Jennings. 

D. C. Jarvis, Lovelace. 

L. L. Trivette, Jennings. 

J. W. Robbins, New Castle. 

J. T. Redding, New Castle. 

Brunswick.* 

J. H. Smith, Suburb. 
John Wescott, Southport. 
T. H. Patterson, Iredell. 
Nathan Little, Makatoka. 
A. T. Hewett, Shallotte. 
W. H. Chinnis, Leland. 

C. S. Hewett, Shallotte. 

J. T. Hickman, Winnabow. 
W. H. McKeithan, Regan. 
O. B. Sellars, Supply. 
W. S. Milliken, Excelsior. 
J. P. Milliken, Exum. 
Geo. T. Holden, Supply. 

D. H. Caison, Supply. 
Geo. H. Gray, Regan. 
L. M. Todd, Ashe. 



E. O. Willis, Southport. 

B. J. Mills, Town Creek. 

Bnisliy Mountain. 

A. J. Gould, Oakdale. 

C. C. Wright, Hunting Creek. 

G. W. Miller, North Wilkesboro. 
J. F. Goodman, Wilkesboro. 
Lee Walsh, Purlear. 

D. J. Pardue, Moravian Falls. 
J. T. Rogers, Moravian Falls. 
Benj. Huffman, Purlear. 

W. G. Foster, Champion. 

Wm. Minton, Mt. Zion. 

D. V. Nichols, Purlear. 

W. H. Church, North Wilkesboro. 

J. G. Parson, Buck. 

L. B. Pearce, Miller's Creek. 

B. L. Minton, Congo. 
Crosby Church, Adley. 

F. B. Hendren, Wilkesboro. 
J. E. Gei-man, Boomer. 

Buncombe. 

C. S. Davis, Asheville. 

J. H. Woodward, Democrat. 
W. B. Scarborough, Asheville. 
N. B. Creasman, Biltmore, R, 3. 
J. A. Cordell, Swannanoa. 

A. B. Sellers, Asheville, R. 3. 

D. W. Shuford, Barnardsville. 
J. M. Brookshire, Biltmore. 

J. G. Buchanan, Rock View. 

B. B. Jones, Asheville, R. 3. 
Chas. Ledford, Dillingham. 

W. B. Langford, Asheville, R. 5. 
J. R. Grant, Fair View. 
M. B. Spivy, Stockville. 
T. J. Ingle, Swannanoa. 
J. E. Morgan, Candler. 
Eugene Brown, Candler. 

E. A. Roberts, Alexander. 
W. W. Greene, Candler. 

Tom Morris, Black Mountain. 

M. E. Sluder, Alexander. 

R. P. Lewellyn, Stockville. 

L. D. Brookshire, Asheville, R. 5. 

A. A. Stewart, Asheville, R. 2. 

Eli Garren, Fair View. 

J. J. Harris, Biltmore. 

Jos. Kinsey, Black Mountain. 

M. W. Huntley, Fairview. 

J. G. McElrath, Swannanoa. 

J. B. Grice, Asheville. 

J. S. Rhea, Beech. 



170 



N. C. 'BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



Caldwell. 

J. R. Burns, Morganton, R. 2. 
T. C. Curtis, Finley. 
R. H. Piper, Buffalo Cove. 
Columbus Beach, Morganton, 

B. Green, Valmead. 
R. O. Phillips, Adako. 
A. E. Hilton, Lenoir. 

W. F. Palmer, Granite Falls. 

C. A. Anderson, Lenoir. 
I. G. Green, Globe. 

J. E. Fisher, Granite Falls. 

J. B. Hayes, Happy. 

Francis Hawkins, Yadkin Valley. 

D. L. Miller, Hudson. 
J. C. L. Hayes, Upton. 

H. M. Beach, Lenoir, R. 1. 

E. A. Shaver, Lenoir. 

R. G. Thompson, Lenoir. 
W. T. Beach, Lenoir. 

F. P. Moore, Lenoir. 

W. P. Bumgarner, Granite Falls. 

Heber Barker, Saw Mills. 

J. E. Elrod, Patterson. 

L. D. Keller, Granite Falls. 

J. R. McMillan, Lenoir, R. 4. 

Ira M. Hawkins, Yadkin Valley. 

G. F. Smith, Rhodhiss. 

J. H. Dickson, Collettsville. 
W. H. Hartley, Hudson. 
J. O. Smith, Lenoir. 
J. W. C. McCall, Lenoir. 
W. H. Winkler, Hickory. 
J. L. Bean, Mortimer. 
Bruce Anderson, Legerwood. 
W. M. Smith, Granite Falls. 
A. M. Mast, Rufus. 

Cape Fear-Colnmbus. 

G. W. Brown, Boardman. 
J. B. Wyche, Hallsboro. 
W. M. Green, Cerro Gordo. 
J. A. Floyd, Cerro Gordo. 
H. B. Nobles, Chadbourn. 
L. H. Malpass, New Berlin. 
H. M. Bowling, Chadbourn. 
G. W. Hester, Clarkton. 
A. J. Branch, Boardman. 
W. C. Bullard, Chadbourn. 
J. F. Rogers, Fair Bluff. 
S. J. Rowell, Phoenix. 
C. W. Shelley. Cerro Gordo. 
G. W. Cromartie, Evergreen. 
J. J. Buffkin, Cerro Gordo. 
G. D. Lennon, New Berlin. 
W. C. Graham, Tabor. 



A. J. Baldwin, Whiteville. 
G. "W. Brown, Chadbourn. 

C. H. Harrelson, Clarendon. 
H. L. White, Vineland. 
Munroe Hester, Whiteville. 
E. H. Nance, Chadbourn. 

D. W. Hughes, Chadbourn. 
Joel Sasser, Old Dock. 

Archie McLelland, Cerro Gordo. 
T. B. Bonum, Vineland. 
M. V. Duncan, Mollie. 

B. M. Sellers, Whiteville. 
D. A. Brown, Hallsboro. 
L. L. Hinson, Vineland. 

D. W. Brown, Chadbourn. 
W. O. Page, Clarkton. 

J. F. Creech, Hallsboro. 
W. J. Harrelson, Clarendon. 

Carolina. 

J. T. Jones, Hendersonville. 
S. G. Freeman, Gerton. 
J. E. Allen, Balfour. 

E. W. Hill, Redtop. 
Henry Green, Edneyville. 
J. L. Evans, Etowah. 

R. M. Kuykendall, Zirconia. 
Cannie Shipman, Zirconia. 
J. B. Guice, Hendersonville. 
I. M. Sumner, East Flat Rock. 

C. S. Fullbright, Hendersonville. 
E. L. Sinclair, Fletcher. 

J. L. Whitaker, Hendersonville. 
J. E. Shipman, Hendersonville. 
H. K. Pace, Zirconia. 
David Simpson, Horseshoe. 

B. C. Marlow, Fair View. 
W. G. Pace, Saluda. 

G. H. Dotson, Bear Wallow. 
W. K. Ledbetter, Ottanola. 

C. N. Allen, Horeshoe. 

S. F. Brookshire, Flat Rock. 

Miss Lida Arledge, Saluda. 

J. T. Davenport, Fletcher. 

M. Presley, Edneyville. 

T. H. M. Tabor, Flat Rock. 

J. C. Jamison, Hendersonville. 

B. J. Rhoads, Saluda. 

J. T. Pace, Hendersonville. 

J. T. Sales, Fletcher. 

Joseph Bruce, Hendersonville. 

Walter Duncan, Saluda. 

T. T. Ballinger, Tryon. 

A. F. Mintz, Hendersonville. 

J. P. Bromwell. Edneyville. 

J. F. Brookshire, Flat Rock. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



171 



Catawba River. 

L. M. Lowman, Connelly Springs. 

L. F. Propst, Adako. 

W. W. Carwell, Morganton, R. 4. 

J. P. Cook, Connelly Springs. 

R. L. Wagner, Morganton, R. 2. 

J. C. Berry, Drexel. 

J. S. Berry, Drexel. 

A. L. Tallent, Morganton, R. 1. 

Grant Dale, Morganton. 

M. P. Hildebrand, Morganton. 

W. L. Kirksey, Morganton. 

R. J. Fox, Morganton, R. 5. 

S. C. Bennett, Glenalpine. 

H. S. Benfield, Morganton. 

L. L. Wood, Gibbs. 

S. L. Denton, Morganton, R. 4. 

W. S. Short, Table Rock. 

W. A. Keller, Connelly Springs. 

L. C. Blanton, Kings Mountain. 

Wade Walker, Morganton. 

J. H. McFalls, Table Rock. 

Central. 

G. B. Norwood, Neuse, R. 1. 
S. T. Davis, Knightdale. 
A. H. Martin, Youngsville. 
G. L. Allen, Creedmoor. 
L. D. Jenks, Neuse, R. 1. 
G. D. Wiggins, Louisburg, R. 3. 
J. B. Saintsing, Wake Forest. 
R. B. White, Franklinton. 

C. E. Brewer, Wake Forest. 
S. C. Eaves, Youngsville. 
W. A. Perry, Wakefield, R. 3. 
G. L. B. Penny, Raleigh, R. 1. 
L. L. Preddy, Franklinton. 
W. H. Richardson, Neuse. 

J. C. Ross, Raleigh, R. 7. 

D. R. Green, Raleigh, R. 5. 
J. E. Hall, Youngsville, R. 1. 
A. J. Perkinson, Kittrell, R. 2. 
F. G. Banks, Franklinton. 

T. W. Brewer, Raleigh. 

J. A. Williams, Jr., Wake Forest, 

R. 3. 
Q. A. Liles, Raleigh. 
A. E. Lowery, Wake Forest, R. 1. 
W. T. Clark, Wakefield, R. 3. 
C. H. Chamblee, Wakefield. 
J. H. Gorrell, Wake Forest. 

E. F. Sullivan, Wake Forest. 
J. H. Hester, Neuse, R. 2. 

H. C. O'Neal, Grissom, R. 1. 
E. P. Allen, Youngsville. 



Chowan. 

W. W. Sawyer, Columbia. 
M. J. Lawrence, Gates. 
J. T. Hollowell, Tyner. 
R. W. Lucas, Belhaven. 

C. L. Harris, Elizabeth City, R. 3. 
I. K. Stafford, Eliz. City, R. 3. 

J. W. White, Edenton. 

Jos. N. Brown, Trotville. 

E. F. Aydlett, Elizabeth City. 

E. C. Perry, Tyner. 

Luke Pool, Coinjock. 

S. J. Holloway, Columbia. 

E. H. Eure, Eure. 

S. S. Davis, Elizabeth City, R. 5. 
W. T. Hopkins, Creswell. 

D. E. Williams, South Mills. 
C. S. Vann, Edenton. 

Dr. S. W. Gregory, Elizabeth City. 

C. H. Sanderlin, Elizabeth City. 
M. H. Knight, Wiggins' X Roads. 
Lycurgus Hofler, Gatesville. 

T. C. Lane, Hertford. 
J. H. Perry, Hertford. 

F. W. Curran, Edenton. 

L. D. Tarkington, Manteo. 
A. S. Walker, Gates, R. 1. 
H. A. Litchfield, Creswell. 
N. W. Powers, Moyock. 

D. W. Cartwright, Elizabeth City. 

E. P. Dailey, Indiantown. 

M. R. Gregory, Poplar Branch. 

W. T. Brickhouse, Powell's Point. 

J. L. DeCormis, Shawboro. 

R. B. Edney, Elizabeth City, R. 4. 

Zion B. Taylor, Maple. 

E. J. Freeman, Gates, R. 2. 

R. S. Pritchard, Eliz. City, R. 2. 

E. M. Twiford, Manteo. 

R. B. Hollowell, Edenton, R. 1. 

W. H. Dewall, Roper. 

Clifton Sawyer, Sr., Weeksville. 

T. J. Blanchard, Belvidere, R.F.D. 

J. M. Bell, Belcross. 

J. J. Lee, Tulls. 

W. P. Barco, Shiloh. 

J. G. Gray, Columbia. 

W. E. Bateman, Gudger. 

A. J. Ward, Gliden. 

Wesley Austin, Corolla. 

Dr. I. A. Ward, Belvidere. 

Henry Stokely, Nixonton, R. 1. 

J. J. Perry, Edenton. 



172 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



Cnmberland. 

D. H. Vinson, Roseboro. 

Hugh Underwood, Autryville. 

T. A. Hall, Fayetteville. 

A. J. Bledsoe, White Oak. 

J. T. McCorquodale, Fayetteville. 

A. D. Bedsole, Autryville. 

J. A. Gates, Fayetteville. 

M. W. McArthur, Hope Mills. 

J. W. Grimes, Cotton. 

D. E. Melvin, Fayetteville. 
W. A. Beard, Beard. 

E. E. Hall, Fayetteville. 

J. H. Harris, Fayetteville. 

F. M. Barrett, Fayetteville. 
E. H. Bullard, Fayetteville. 

D. C. Rogers, Hope Mills. 
H. G. Beard, Cedar Creek. 
L. M. Dew, Jerome. 

E. F. Johns, Rockfish. 

J. C. Deans, Cumberland. 

F. P. Smith, Roseboro. 
Geo. Jackson, Cedar Creek. 
J. M. Beard, Stedman. 

H. B. Downing, Cedar Creek. 

Eastern. 

R. D. Kornegay, Kenansville. 
F. J. Faison, Turkey. 
T. A. Davis, Clinton. 
J. G. Bostic, Beulaville. 
C. A. Byrd, Mount Olive. 
R. A. Parker, Calypso. 
Tracy Edwards, Hallsville. 

C. I. Robinson, Garland. 
H. L. Stewart, Clinton. 

D. S. Matthews, Rose Hill. 
I. D. Johnson, Rose Hill. 
W. J. Fryar, Delway. 

J. L. Cashwell, Parkersburg. 
Mrs. J. H. Faison, Faison. 
J. W. Bostic, Hallsville. 

E. M. Teachey, Rose Hill. 
W. H. Middleton, Warsaw. 
M. F. Westbrook, Leon. 
Thad Jones, Kenansville. 
D. L. Herring, Garland 
H. M. Swinson, Magnolia. 

D. H. Marshburn, Maple Hill 
Arthur Peterson, Ingold. 
L. A. Byrd, Mount Olive. 
C. E. Daniel, Turkey. 
J. C. Hobbs, Keener. 
J. W. Westbrook, Faison. 
J. T. Vick, Rose Hill. 
J. R. Peterson, Clinton. 



Goodner Edwards, Chinquapin. 
A. A. Maynard, Kerr. 
C. C. Robinson, Clinton. 
R. H. Chesnutt, Turkey. 
O. P. Middleton, Warsaw. 

Elkin. 

E. F. Hinson, Elkin. 

E. W. Suttle, Benham. 

R. L. Church, North Wilkesboro. 

J. W. Hicks, State Road. 

J. A. Burcham, Roaring River. 

J. E. Burcham, Elkin. 

J. W. Gentry, State Road. 

V. Whitley, N. Wilkesboro, R. 2. 

H. F. Tulbert, Austin. 

J. O. Blackburn, Roaring River. 

Flat Elver. 

A. D. Frazier, Virgilina, Va. 

C. H. Tapp, Roxboro, R. 5. 

A. J. Crutchfield, Woodsdale. 

Robt. Day, Rougemont. 

E A. Howard, Oxford, R. 1. 

J. E. Thomas, Bullock. 

C. R. Gordon, Oxford, R. 2. 

H. R. Sanderford, Creedmoor. 

W. E. Morgan, Stem. 

S. A. Green, Oxford, R. 5. 

H. T. Hobgood, Oxford, R. 1. 

G. W. Rogers, Creedmoor. 

J. T. Torian, Virgilina, Va. 

L. Elliott, Nelson, Va. 

N. F. Hobgood, Oxford, R. 4. 

C. H. Sneed, Dabney, R. 1. 

S. F. Bullock, Lyons. 

S. W. Knott, Oxford. R. 2. 

J. W. Wheeler, Creedmoor. 

T. H. Street, Mill Creek. 

J. C. Howard, Oxford, R. 1. 

R. S. Hart, Oxford, R. 7. 

S. E. Peed, Moriah. 

C. D. Ray, Oxford. 

C. P. Sanford, Virgilina, Va. 

A. B. Smith, North Side. 
J. W. Moss, Oxford, R. 3. 

J. T. Holloway, Henderson, R. 5. 
J. W. Smith, Creedmoor. 
J. H. Pentecost, Roxboro. 
J. W. Noell, Roxboro. 
J. L. Long, Roxboro. 

B. F. Knott, Clarksville, Va., R. 1. 
W. A. Sherman, Berea, R. 1. 
Jas. Garrett, Soudan, Va. 

W. H. Cutts, Stovall. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



173 



J. E. Duncan, Stem. 
J. L. Parham, Oxford. 
C. A. Hurst, Oxford. 

French Broad. 

S. Rice, Big Laurel. 

Vann Franklin, Big Laurel. 

F. M. Coffey, Marshall, R. 3. 

M. M. Holcomb, Mars Hill, R. 2. 

B. L. Sams, Stocksville. 

C. C. Peek, Pump. 

W. B. Sprinkle, Marshall, R. 1. 
R. M. Reese, Marshall. 
Adolphus Coats, Marshall, R. 2. 
W. A. F. Kent, Marshall, R. 3. 
John Wheeler, Faust. 
R. R. Phillips, Mars Hills, R. 2. 

0. M. Roberts, Weaverville. 
J. W. Fisher, Marshall. 

S. M. Davis, Marshall, R. 2. 

W. R. Sams, Marshall. 

J. H. White, Marshall. 

R. L. Moore, Mars Hill. 

J. W. Briggs, Buckner. 

J. E. Radford, Paint Fork. 

J. S. Brown, Waverly. 

S. J. Peek, Marshall, R. 1. 

Z. V. Foister, Stocksville, R. 1. 

P. N. McDevitt, Revere. 

W. G. Willis, Faust. 

N. F. Wild, Marshall. 

Green River. 

G. W. Byrd, Woodlawn. 
J. F. Morgan, Sugar Hill. 

1. L. Reel, Curfew^. 

P. F. Cearcey, Uree, R. 1. 

B. Biggerstaff, Union Mills. 
J. M. Gibbs, Millspring. 

C. E. Huffman, Marion. 

W. D. Long, Old Fort, R. 1. 
J. P. Arledge, Columbus. 
J. W. Biddy, Millspring. 
Thomas Denson, Marion. 
J. A. Bird, Nealsville. 
J. B. Lewis, Hawkins. 
E. S. Brown, Marion. 
A. L. Pitman, Landrum, S. C. 
J. M. Watkins, Denning. 

D. L. Carlton, Marion. 
J. H. Gibbs, Millspring. 

L. D. Hemphill, Union Mills. 

H. M. Geer, Gilkey. 

W. C. Hudgins, Redtop. 

J. D. Logan, Rutherfordton, R. 1. 

D. J. Halford, Millspring. 



J. W. Walker, Old Fort. 

P. L. Hensley, Union Mills. 

W. L. Bland, Rutherfordton, R. 3. 

D. D. Nanney, Rutherfordton, R. 2. 
C. V. Elliott, Millspring. 

Y. R. Scoggins, Union Mills. 

R. P. Scruggs, Rutherfordton. 

W. J. Green, Millspring. 

C. J. Smith, Redtop. 

Gilford Nanney, Chimney Rock. 

J. M. Pendergrass, Old Fort. 

Haywood. 

C. L. Allen, Waynesville. 

P. P. Crawford, Waynesville. 

R. K. Hall, Canton, R. 2. 

J. C. Messer, Cove Creek. 

H. Messer, Crabtree. 

J. W. Winchester, Waynesville. 

E. W. Sharp, Cruso. 
J. J. Fisher, Crabtree. 
W. T. Sharp, Canton. 
J. R. Clark, Clyde. 

J. H. Haynes, Clyde. 

J. A. Francis, Waynesville, R. 3. 

A. C. Walker, Clyde. 

Joe Norris, Canton. 

G. C. Briggs, Waynesville. 

S. J. Williams, Waynesville, R. 2. 

A. H. Sparks, Waynesville, R. 1. 

J. W. Burgess, Ola. 

Johnston County. 

J. R. Hocutt, Selma, R. 2. 
J. P. Underwood, Bailey. 
J. C. Hardy, Clayton. 
W. M. Eason, Smithfield. 
J. L. Hall, Benson. 
L. O. Parrish, Benson. 
David Pace, Selma. 

D. C. Smith, Wilson's Mills. 

F. P. Wood, Four Oaks. 
J. M. Johnson, Dunn. 

R. R. Gully, Clayton. 

Gray Eason, Selma. 

W. T. Bunch, Clayton, R. 2. 

W. A. Mitchell, Wendell, R. 1. 

W. A. Massengill, Four Oaks. 

A. J. Broughton, Kenly. 

J. W. Strickland, Middlesex. 

L. L. Broadwell, Selma, R. 1. 

C. L. Batton, Micro. 

W. C. Jackson, Middlesex. 

N. R. Pool, Clayton. 

Robert Smith, McCullers. 

J. H. Grice, Sims. 



174 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



Joseph D. Creech, Selma. 
B. L. Strickland, Pine Level. 
W. N. Dixon, Kenly, R. 4. 
J. W. Jones, Smithfield. 
W. H. Wells, Princeton. 

B. F. Hassell, Selma. 
John F. Hardee, McCullers. 
T. J. Lassiter, Smithfield. 
Aram Earp, Selma, R. 1. 

J. E. McLamb, Benson, R. 2. 
W. C. Todd, Wendell. 
A. L. Batten, Archer, R. 1. 
J. H. Branch, Wilson's Mills. 

King's Mountain. 

D. B. Green, Shelby, R. 4. 

G. H. Logan, King's Mountain. 
O. N. Hamrick, Shelby, R. 3. 
S. S. Wells, Bessemer City. 

0. F. Yelton, Shelby, R. 1. 
M. N. Pruett, Casar. 

J. M. Carpenter, Belwood, R. 1. 
N. B. Kendrick, Cherryville. 
Columbus Harrill, Shelby, R. 4. 

E. A. Morgan, Shelby, R. 6. 

1. B. Allen, Shelby, R. 7. 

C. A. Hoyle, Lawndale, R. 2. 
T. D. McSwain, Shelby, R. 3. 
J. A. Ellis, Grover. 

Forrest Floyd, King's Mountain. 
J. D. McSwain, Lattimore. 
J. H. Hawkins. Shelby, No. 2. 
A. L Stroup, Cherryville. 
Carme Elam, Lowesville. 

A. E. Bettis, Earl. 

J. B. Smith, Shelby, R. 1. 
W. H. Putnam, King's Mt., R. 4. 
Benton Putnam, King's Mount'n. 
T. H. Lowery, Patterson's Spgs. 
Lloyd Hamrick, Shelby, R. 6. 
L. L Kendrick, Shelby, R. 7. 
M. D. Moore, Shelby, R. 3. 
J. M. Dedmon, Shelby, R. 5. 

C. R. Whitaker, Lattimore, R. 1. 

D. R. Stroup, Cherryville. 
George Blanton, Shelby. 

B. L. Ledwell, Shelby. 

J. T. S. Mauney, Shelby, R. 5. 
Dr. A. L. Little, Waco. 
J. W. Irvin, Shelby, R. 5. 
W. H. McSwain, Shelby, R. 3. 

Liberty. 

D. S. Hayworth, High Point, 
R. F. D. 

C. A. Owen, Lexington. 



H. A. Gates, Denton. 

W. A. Strickland, New Hope. 

B. R. Cross, Silver Hill. 
J. D. Palmer, Linwood. 
G. W. Miller, Lexington. 
H. P. May, Hannersville. 
Roy Morgan, High Rock. 
Frank Z. Wilson, Winston, R. 5. 

C. A. Brendle, Winston, R. 6. 
M. F. Underwood, Trinity. 
S. H. Averitt, Thomasville. 
R. K. Williams, Linwood. 
Arlie Myers, Lexington, R. 3. 
T. H. Small, Thomasville. 

G. A. Clements, Jubilee. 
J. T. Womble, Southmont. 
O. M. Summey, Chandler. 
Archibald Johnson, Thomasville. 
John Cheek, Wallburg. 
T. R. Swicegood, Eller. 

Liberty-Dncktowu. 

No report. 

Little River. 

C. W. Flowers, Angler. 

Z. J. Womack, Lillington, R. 3. 
J. G. Layton, Dunn. 

D. G. Sexton, Fuquay Springs. 
J. B. Pitman, Sanford, R. 2. 

D. J. McCorquodale, Westville. 

B. P. Marshbanks, Buie's Creek. 

C. W. Matthews, Kipling. 
P. F. Pope, Coats. 

J. E. Womble, Kipling, R. 1. 

E. W. Jones, Duke. 
R. G. Taylor, Dunn. 

J. T. Byrd, Bunn's Level. 

Jas. A. Buchanan, Broadway, R.2. 

M. S. Bradly, Broadway. 

W. R. Johnson, Lillington. 

W. S. Austin, Holly Springs. 

W. T. Morgan, Lillington. 

A. F. Grimes, Coats. 

J. E. Spence, Holly Springs, R. 2 

W. B. Warren, Dunn, R. F. D. 

L. E. McPhail, Dunn. 

J. T. Ellis, Swann's Station. 

Macon.* 

C. H. Fousts, Franklin. 
J. M. Cochram, Flats. 
Chas. Shook, Alonzo. 
M. B. Keener, Gneiss. 
Smith & Rogers, Essie, Ga. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



175 



J. M. Cloer, Roane's Mill. 
M. L. Rickman, AVest's Mill. 
J. M. Carpenter, Otto. 
J. I. Amnions, Ellijay. 

A. B. Holden, Nantahala. 
H. O. Miller, Scaly. 

G. T. Bryson, Franklin. 

I. B. Teague, Pine Mount'n, Ga. 

J. W. Reese, Highlands. 

Phillips & Fonts, Franklin. 

Rickman & Gibson, Leatherman. 

E. G. Crawford, Franklin. 

Young & Williams, Corbin. 

Jas. Swafford, Franklin. 

H. J. Bradley, Etna. 

J. C. Henderson, Gneiss. 

J. C. Sanders, Franklin. 

Bolick & Teem, Higdonville. 

B. W. Justice, Stiles. 
W. T. Long, Franklin. 
Brendle & Ammis, Dean. 
J. J. Waters, Kyle. 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus. 

H. W. Pigg, Unionville. 
Chas. B. Money, Davidson. 
J. S. Wallas, (Chadwick) Char- 
lotte. 
W. C. Dowd, Charlotte. 
W. P. Dowd, Charlotte. 
Fred S. Conrad, Charlotte. 
M. J. Green, Charlotte. 

B. F. Cato, N. Charlotte. 
S. N. Watson, Concord. 
J. P. Shankle, Concord. 
W. F. Stegall, Concord. 

C. Garrison, Charlotte, R. 12. 

H. B. Blackman, Huntersville, 
R. 2. 

E. F. Carter, Kannapolis. 

F. T. Beaty, Paw Creek. 
C. P. Bivens, Matthews. 
B. M. Potts, Pineville. 

J. E. Broom, Matthews. 
H. M. Stroup, Pineville. 
W. R. Small, Pineville. 

Montgomery. 

J. B. Deaton, Mt. Gilead. 
W. W. Robbins, Pekin. 
W. C. Wicker, Pinehurst. 
Geo. Campbell, Candor. 
A. G. Lassiter, Star. 
L. W. Harris, Eldorado. 
J. L. McMillan, Okeewemee. 



J. C. Thompson, Canby. 

M. O. Green, lola. 

J. C. Thompson, Carmel. 

J. J. Harper, Seagrove. 

L. Morris, Carmel. 

J. A. Lisk, Mt. Gilead. 

T. G. Green, Orrvil. 

Z. T. Wright, Star. 

A. T. Strother, Mt. Gilead. 

Barna Allen, Troy. 

S. S. Ballard, Wadeville. 

J. A. Smith, Mt. Gilead, R. 2. 

Mount Zion. 

C. P. Durham, Chapel Hill. 

A. T. Holleman, Apex. 

J. F. Clements, Durham. 

W. A. Berry, Timberlake. 

W. V. Andrews, Chapel Hill. 

W. M. Ferrell, Morrisville, R. 2. 

J. L. Scott, Burlington. 

S. W. Bynum, Hillsboro. 

W. A. Gates, Hillsboro. 

E. Walton, Morrisville. 

Prof. Collier Cobb, Chapel Hill. 

J. N. Cheek, E. Durham. 

W. R. Dupree, Durham. 

A. S. Hobgood, Durham. 

A. L. Phipps, Durham. 

W. F. Cheek, Durham. 

M. S. Suitt, W. Durham. 

W. E. Martin, West Durham. 

J. W. King, Durham, R. 1. 

C. B. Irwin, Graham. 

J. H. Blackburn, Jr., Haw River. 
T. E. Sparrow, Hillsboro. 

D. E. Durham, Durham. 
G. W. Ellis, Durham, R. 3. 
J. M. Pearson, Riggsbee. 
A. H. Rimmer, Hillsboro. 
M. S. Ray, Mebane. 

R. J. Yates, Merry Oaks. 
W. T. Walters, Saxapahaw. 
W. H. Whitted, Efland. 
A. Rigsbee, Chapel Hill. 
Robt. Seymore, Apex, R. 4. 
W. M. Stroud, University. 
W. H. Couch, Durham, R. 1. 
Adolphus Scott, Morrisville. 
N. L. Ferrell, Durham, R. 5. 
C. F. Williams, Apex, R. 3. 
L. D. H. Mitchell, Pittsboro, R. 1. 
O. T. Glenn, Rougemont. 
S. M. Suitt, Durham, R. 4. 
Charlie Hester, West Durham. 
J. E. Fletcher, Durham. 
Thos. A. Burke, Swepsonville. 



176 



N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



C. R. Phipps, Venable. 

C. F. Currin, Durham. 

R. L. Seaboard, Elon College. 

Xeuse-Atlantic. 

H. G. Mumford, Ajden. 

E. V. Ewell, Bayboro. 

Miss Hattie Holland, Hubert. 
M. Leslie Davis, Beaufort. 

D. F. Riggs, Maj'sville. 
J. C. Banks, Hollywood. 
J. S. Robinson, Cove City. 
J. R. Smith, Snow Hill. 
Samuel Salter, Davis. 

J. W. Mozingo, Dudley. 
W. L. Scott, Goldsboro, R. 4. 
J. W. Lane, Ft. Barnwell. 
O. L. Shackleford, Fremont 
H. B. Parker, Goldsboro. 
J. W. Sadler, Goldsboro. 
J. D. Whitley, Goldsboro. 
J. R. Bateman, Hobucken. 
John Holmes, Mt. Olive. 
W. G. Privette, Kinston. 
J. P. Joyner, LaGrange. 
Charlie Willis. Atlantic. 
D. R. Lewis, Marshallburg. 

F. M. Jenkins, Maysville. 
C. L. Merrell, Newport. 

J. C. Helms, Morehead City. 
Miss Annie Mumford. Eureka. 
S. M. Brinson, New Bern. 
J. S. Miller, New Bern. 
Miss Mamie Dudly, Kinston. 
Wm. Ramsey, Kellum. 
H. M. Jacobs, Oriental. 
M. H. Parker, Pollocksville. 

G. G. Hatsell, Hubert. 
T. A. Bell, Pollocksville. 

J. J. Croom, Kinston, R. 4. 

G. G. Quinn, Seven Springs. 

Isaiah Davis, Smyrna. 

J. E. Debnam, Snow Hill. 

A. Watson, New Bern. 

M. W. Heady, Swansboro. 

W. J. Rouse, Seven Springs. ' 

U. C. Holton, Vandemere. 

A. G. Cox, Winterville. 

L. F. Willis, Bettie. 

New Found. 

J. A. Martin, Lee. 
W. H. Roberts, Worley. 
G. W. Wild, Big Pine. 
J. D. Bolding, Joe. 
W. M. Bright, Bluff. 



C. C. Riddle, Hot Springs. 
J. M. Alexander, Leicester. 
J. B. Roberts, Marshall. 
W. A. Hawkins, Sandy Mush. 
Willie Plemmons, Trust. 

Pee Dee. 

J. M. Tyson, Ansonville. 
T. G. Thomas, Rockingham. 
S. L. Stogner, Laurinburg. 
E. F. Chisholm, Hamlet. 

E. P. Pearce, Hoffman. 

C. L. Frederick, Lilesville. 

W. H. Weatherspoou, Laurinburg. 

F. W. Kurfees, Morven. 

W. F. Campbell, Rockingham. 
Claude Gore, Rockingham. 
W. R. Covington, Roberdel. 
J. A. Covington, Ellerbe. 
F. B. Sullivan, Cordova. 
J. M. Watson, Maxton. 
M. L. Tucker, Rockingham. 

Piedmont. 

C. G. Frazier, Asheboro. 
O. J. Elkins, Greensboro. 
F. R. Craddock, Reidsville. 

C. W. Hilliard, Cedar Falls. 
W. H. Shaw, Central Falls. 
Wm. Cummings, Reidsville. 
J. W. Fogleman, Gibsonville. 
Roy B. Murchison, Greensboro. 
F. P. Hobgood, Jr., Greensboro. 
O. Joe Howard, Pomona. 

W. J. Mitchell, Greensboro. 
W. H. Simmons, Revolution. 
Jas. A. Baugh, Greensboro. 
J. E. Tew, Denim Station. 
A. E. Tate, High Point. 

D. H. Parnell, High Point. 
C. L. Clinard, High Point. 

J. C. DeLaney, McLeansville. 
Dr. J. D. Gregg, Liberty. 
J. L. Brothers, Liberty, R. 2. 
J. L. Phillips, Franklinville. 
S. A. Coble, Liberty. 
H. G. Collins, Randleman. 
H. B. Moore, Ramseur. 
R. T. Burton, Reidsville. 
J. W. Roberts, Ruffin. 
Miss Ida Williams, Liberty. 
J. M. Burton, Summerfield. 
W. W. Walker, Millboro. 
J. W. Jenkins, Worthville. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



177 



Pilot Mountain. 

O. H. East, Sandy Ridge. 

O. E. Grubbs, Winston-Salem, 7. 

J. A. Johnson, Mayodan. 

R. E. Edwards, Mt. Airy. 

S. F. Lynch, Pilot Mountain. 

Frank Cook, Clemmonsville. 

J. T. Wall, Stoneville. 

T. B. Lindsey, Stoneville. 

R. W. Baker, Madison. 

H. C. Baughn, Mt. Airy. 

H. L. Hartgrove, Germanton. 

N. H. Sutphin, Mt. Airy. 

Miss Essie Fulton, Kernersville. 

J. R. Joyce, Kernersville. 

C. O. Boyles, King. 

W. B. Wilson, Leaksville. 

C. L. Spaugh, Lewisville. 
Dr. R. W. Reece, Mt. Airy. 
T. J. Thompson, Mt. Airy. 
A. H. Dallas, Reidsville. 

J. S. Boyles, King. 

W. L. Slate, Germanton. 

D. V. Carroll, Mizpah. 
Q. D. Meador, Madison. 
R. B. Wilson, Mayodan. 

F. E. Speas, Tobaccoville. 

T. L. Rumley, Belew's Creek, 1. 
W. D. Poore, Sandy Ridge. 
Rufus Smith, Pinnacle. 
W. R. Cox, Pilot Mountain. 

G. W. Williams, Stoneville. 
J. W. Slate, Mizpah. 

R. W. Crews, Germanton. 

E. A. Long, Winston-Salem. 
W. P. Thompson, Wentworth. 
G. P. Blum, Reidsville. 

L. W. Clark, Spray. 

W. A. Sullivan, Pinnacle. 

M. S. Bryant, Mt. Airy. 

T. I. Coward, Winston-Salem. 

W. H. Grogan, Stoneville. 

J. A. Long, Clemmons. 

J. G. Shelton, Walnut Cove. 

Jno. T. Disher, Walkertown. 

E. L. Vogler, Winston-Salem, 

R. K. Simmons, Westfield. 

W. J. Conrad, Winston-Salem. 

A. P. Tilley, Winston-Salem. 

J. T. Carter, Winston-Salem. 

Henry McGee, Tobaccoville. 

Raleigh. 

A. V. Baucom, Apex. 
M. H. Lynch, Knightdale. 
Bennie Morgan, Raleigh, R. 4. 
12 



Sion Holleman, Gary. 

W. H. Hare, Apex, R. 5. 

James M. Luther, Gary, R. 1. 

J. T. Pullen, Raleigh. 

W. P. Howard, Cardenas. 

J. J. Bagwell, Garner. 

W. B. Upchurch, Apex, R. 1. 

C. F. Ferrell, Carpenter. 

E. T. Scarboro, Eagle Rock. 

C. H. Collins, Holly Springs. 

D. D. Smith, Raleigh, R. 3. 
T. E. Daniel, Knightdale. 

M. C. King, Morrisville, R. 2. 
T. H. Smith, Apex, R. 2. 
W. L. Page, Morrisville. 
S. P. Marcom, Morrisville. 
W. J. H. King, Gary, R. 1. 

E. B. Goodwin, Raleigh, R. 6. 
W. C. Bright, New Hill. 

C. C. Mangum, Raleigh. 

J. P. Bridges, Raleigh, R. 3. 

S. V. Morgan, Gary. 

H. J. Barker, Apex, R. 1. 

Sexton Ennis, New Hill. 

I. D. Marcom, Morrisville. 

J. H. Stephenson, Raleigh, R. 4. 

N. B. Broughton, Raleigh. 

R. B. Nichols, Zebulon. 

Boan Mountain. 

W. F. Dodson, Bakersville. 

Wm. Young, Ledger. 

W. M. Grindstaff, Spruce Pine. 

D. C. Hart, Toecane. 

J. H. Childers, Little Rock Creek. 

J. M. Washburn, Mica. 

J. H. Buchanan, Estatoe. 

D. W. Green, Wing. 

Chas. G. Ellis, Bakersville. 

D. J. English, Clarissa. 

C. G. Oaks. 

S. J. Silver, Celo. 

W. M. Green, Spruce Pine. 

R. G. Wilson. 

A. L. Grindstaff. 

Roanoke. 

B. H. Howie, Rocky Mount. 
Mrs. R. E. Hoffman, Washington. 
J. B. Quartermus, Bethel. 

W. G. Rogers, Rocky Mount. 

A. Corey, Jamesville. 

M. G. Peel, Chocowinity. 

S. W. Casper, Oak City. 

J. R. Holiday, Enfield. 

Miss Z. A. Eagles, Macclesfield. 



178 



N. G. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



John A. Bridges, Elm City. 
Dr. C. Highsmith, Enfield. 
C. T. Peal, Williamston, R. 2. 
J. W. Holmes, Farmville. 

0. L. Pittman, Whitakers. 
C. W. Wilson, Greenville. 
P. L. Salsbury, Hamilton. 
T. E. Powell, Whitakers. 
W. S. Dozier, Whitakers. 
S. D. Bradley, Hobgood. 
J. C. Taylor, Nashville. 

E. B. Josey, Tarboro. 

L. T. Vaughn, Nashville. 

Geo. R. Dew, Wilson. 

S. M. Taylor, Rocky Mount. 

J. A. Daughtridge, Rocky Mount. 

Mrs. Clara Springer, South 

Creek. 
Mrs. Robt. Fleming, Pactolus. 
J. A. Perry, Nashville. 
J. T. McNair, Plymouth. 
W. H. Jones, Nashville, R. 3. 
W. A. Ross, Robersonville. 
S. T. Everett, Robersonville. 

1. J. Dowdy, Rocky Mount. 
Hugh Johnson, Scotland Neck. 
J. W. Robbins, Sharpsburg. 

C. C. Tynes, Speed. 

J. H. Williams, Spring Hope. 
J. L. Jackson, Spring Hope. 
J. L. Price, Stantonsburg. 
S. J. F. Ellen, Rocky Mount. 
R. M. Davis, Tarboro. 
S. P. Willis, Washington. 
J. D. Everett, Weldon. 
S. A. Newell, Williamston. 
B. S. Garris, Wilson. 
L. T. Walters, Williamston. 

Robeson. 

A. E. Israel, Lumberton. 

F. H. Pitman, Fairmont. 

M. M. Singletary, Lumberton. 
E. M. Smith, Fairmont. 
R. R. Barnes, Barnesville. 
A. L. Hayes, Marietta. 
Alex. Thagard, Pembroke. 
J. C. Prevatt, Lumberton. 
L. P. Martin, Bellamy. 
E. C. Nye, Orrum. 
W. R. Surles, Proctorville. 
Condary Arnette, Lumberton. 
S. C. Dean, Lumberton. 
E. N. Prevatt, Lumberton. 

D. E. Nance, Lumberton. 
J. L. Rackley, Raeford. 
Joseph Allen, St. Pauls. 



J. D. Doares, Maxton. 

Willis Barnes, Lumberton. 

J. S. Stone, Lumberton. 

J. C. Jones, Lumber Bridge. 

R. D. Caldwell, Lumberton. 

J. J. Barrow, Maxton. 

E. B. Stone, Lumberton. 

Alexander McLean, Maxton. 

P. J. Townsend, Hamer, S. C. 

W. H. Morgan, Marietta. 

J. L. Prevatt, Buie. 

W. B. Hedgpeth, Orrum. 

S. J. Cobb, Parkton. 

Angus Chavers, Pembroke. 

Melton Shooter, Fairmont. 

E. V. Moody, Hamer, S. C. 

J. W. Branch, Lumberton. 

W. E. Freeman, Raeford. 

L. C. Davis, Buie. 

E. W. Stone, Fairmont. 

R. F. DeVane, Red Springs. 

A. M. Tolar, Rennert. 

W. F. Bristow, Rowland. 

E. J. Biggs, Rennert. 

R. Humphrey, Lumberton. 
Agriffa Mercer, Lumberton. 
S. L. Parker, Lumberton. 
J. A. Coley, St. Pauls. 
Spurgeon Jones, Lumberton. 
G. P. Graham, Howellsville. 
N. Byrd, Fairmont. 
J. A. Sessoms, Howellsville. 
R. S. Wilkins, Howellsville. 

F. C. Britt, Lumberton. 
J. W. Jernigan, Alma. 

J. A. Branch, Lumberton. 
A. L. Hall, McDonalds. 
Andrew Huggins, Lumberton. 
W. H. Hedgepeth, Fairmont. 

Sandy Creek. 

J. A. Bryant, Aberdeen. 

J. J. Fields, Bear Creek, R. F. D. 

A. D. Coggins, Bear Creek. 

J. H. Scott, Bennett. 

D. E. Murchison, Gulf. 

John A. Fry, Carthage, R. 1. 

H. C. Lambert, Noise. 

J. B. Gilbert, Slier City, R. 3. 

C. H. Teague, Cameron. 

H. F. Seawell, Carthage. 

R. G. Groce, Sanford, R. 3. 

H. F. Brown, Coleridge. 

W. P. Jones, Pittsboro, R. 2. 

J. W. Brewer, Fall Creek. 

A. C. Bridges, Moncure. 

C. D. Wilkie, Moncure. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



179 



Geo. Hancock, Bear Creek, R. 1. 

J. R. Blair, Kimbolton. 

O. C. Liles, Jonesboro. 

Geo. Womble, Siler City. 

N. H. Perry, Cumnock. 

Dr. O. B. Stroud, Ore Hill. 

J. W. Cheek, Ramseur, R. 2. 

J. "W. Clark, Saxapahaw, R. 1. 

C. L. Kivett, Liberty. 

J. T. Ellington, Bynum, R. 1. 

E. R. Kenyon, Pine Bluff. 

Jas. L. Griffin, Pittsboro. 

Millard Smith, Kanoy. 

T. J. Dark, Siler City, R. 3. 

Norman Phillips, Pittsboro, R. 1. 

W. A. Brewer, Siler City, R. 1. 

J. W. Phillips, Bear Creek. 

E. A. McMasters, Staley. 

R. D. Covington, Sanford. 

M. J. Boling, Siler City. 

S. B. Richardson, Southern Pines. 

C. P. Fox, Staley. 

L. Moon, Harper's Cross Roads. 
J. S. Hancock, Seagrove, R. 1. 

Sandy Run. 

W. M. Huntley, Rutherfordton, 1. 

Orson Morrow, Rutherfordton. 

A. B. Jones, Ellenboro. 

J. P. D. Withrow, Hollis, R. 1. 

J. L. Hamrick, Bostic. 

J. A. McCraw, Gaffney, S. C. 

A. L. Smart, Caroleen. 

J. B. McCraw, Gaffney, S. C. 

W. S. Tate, Cliffside. 

J. W. Duncan, Bostic. 

J. M. Longcoy, Golden 

M. G. Crow, Gamble's Store. 

J. H. Sargee, Forest City. 

W. L. Ham, Forest City. 

L. L. Scruggs, Mooresboro, R. 1. 

J. D. Weaver, Landrum, S. C. 

T. P. Covington, Malvern Hill. 

H. L. Toms, Henrietta. 

H. A. Wall, Mooresboro. 

G. M. Cole, Rutherfordton. 

W. R. Harris, Gaffney, S. C. 

M. H. Dobbins, Bostic, R. 2. 

W. G. Grayson, Bostic, R. 1. 

L. C. Brice, Hollis. 

A. I. Jolley, Ellenboro, R. 1. 

J. D. Brown, Forest City, No. 1. 

Jesse Luckadoo, Casar. 

W. R. Saunders, Gaffney, S. C. 

D. P. Horton, Bostic, R. 1. 
D. P. Queen, Mooresboro. 



W. D. Painter, Fingerville, S. C. 
E. Roberts, Rutherfordton. 
C. T. Hamrick, Rutherfordton. 
J. W. Hill, Forest City, R. 2. 
John Green, Mooresboro. 

C. F. Walker, Bostic, R. 2. 

South Fork. 

Steven Stroup, Alexis. 

S. T. Bollinger, Lincolnton, R. 3. 

J. A. Loper, Lowell. 

J. C. Mull, Henry, R. 3. 

E. M. Hull, Lincolnton. 

D. F. Harris, Stanley. 

E. M. Childers, Brookford. 
G. W. Hood, Reepsville. 
H. M. Croom, Catawba. 

T. E. Teague, Dallas. 

Brat Abernathy, Belmont. 

C. B. Newton, Gastonia. 

J. S. Wray, Gastonia. 

J. D. Elliott, Hickory. 

L. W. Allen, Stanley, R. 1. 

L. W. Hartgrove, High Schools. 

W. A. Whitener, Kidsville. 

F. F. Cornwell, Lincolnton. 
W. H. Lingerfelt, Lincolnton. 
J. O. Allen, Lincolnton. 

A. R. Holland, Dallas. 
Jacob Hendrix, Lowell. 

G. W. Cohn, Gastonia. 
J. A. Huitt, Lincolnton. 

L. P. Lawing, Iron Station. 

C. W. Medlock, Maysworth. 

S. J. Honey^utt, Maiden. 

M. A. Harwell, McAdenville. 

C. S. Ecard, Hickory, R. 1. 

J. E. Mullis, Mt. Holly. 

M. C. Laney, Maiden, R. 1. 

J. M Lowe, Maiden, R. 1. 

S. T. Gaddy, Newton. 

Osborne Brown, Long Island. 

Lee Setzer, Newton, R. 2. 

W. F. Hoffman, Henry, R. 2. 

Thos. F. Hildebran, Hickory, 4. 

A. T. Cline, Southside. 

S. T. Wise, Lincolnton, R. 1. 

J. E. C. Ford, Lowell. 

R. J. Dellinger, High Shoals. 

L. A. Abernathy, Iron Station. 

J. R. Flowers, Lowell. 

E. T. Harris, Mt. Holly. 

R. M. Perry, Connelly Springs. 

C. O. Deal, Hickory, R. 4. 

W. R. Huffstetler, Lincolnton. 



180 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



Sonth Mountain. 

J. C. Mull, 'Henry, R. 3. 

Essie White, Casar. 

W. P. Brendle, Henry. 

J. F. Leatherman, Henry. 

J. F. Tallent, Connelly Springs. 

0. O. Rhoney, Henry. 

Daniel Spoke, Connelly Springs. 

C. A. Brittain, Casar. 

H. L. Burns, Hickory, R. 5. 
J. M. Harris, Mbrganton, R. 2. 
J. N. Gales, Connelly Springs. 
N. H. Chapman, Gamble's Store. 
N. A. Smith, Belwood, R. 1. 
A. A. Hudson, Henry. 

Sonth Kiyer. 

G. W. Starling, Wade. 

E. V. Cooper, Autryville. 
N. T. Williams, Cooper. 
J. B. Young, Dunn. 

S. A. Pope, Clinton. 
John T. Williams, Wade. 

A. I. Mathis, Autryville. 
H. G. Holland, Clinton. 
R. E. Hobbs, Roseboro. 
W. J. Olive, Godwin. 

J. R. Strickland, Clinton. 

B. Hall, Autryville. 
H. R. Curtis, Vander. 
J. E. Bass, Keener. 

M. M. Sessoms, Roseboro. 
J. T. Williams, Cooper. 
Beaman Jordan, Moltonville. 

1. T. McLamb, Huntley. 
Shepard Sessoms, Hayne. 

D. W. Tart, Roseboro. 

C. H. Butler, Clinton. 

A. P. Howard, Salemburg. 
O. D; Strickland, Dunn. 
R. C. Howard, Autryville. 
W. T. Owen, Huntley. 

Sonth Yadkin. 

W. G. Shermer, Advance. 

F. L. Abernathy, E. Monbo. 
R. C. Deal, Statesville, R. 6. 
John Eagle, Salisbury, R. 1. 
H. E. Russell, Salisbury. 
Luther Albright, China Grove. 
A. T. Hord, Cleveland. 

F. E. Shinn, Mooresville, R. 1. 
J, A. Davis, Mocksville, R. 3. 
J. W. Creason, Cooleemee. 

G. W. Miller, Salisbury. 



C. S. Eaton, Cana. 

H. V. Myers, Salisbury, R. 5. 
John Jones, Salisbury, R. 3. 
M. J. Hendrix, Cana, R. F. D. 
W. A. Sain, Mocksville, R. 3. 
J. N. Barrow, Harmony, 

E. C. Clayton, Mocksville. 

D. E. Livengood, Mocksville, R. 4. 
J. P. Green, Mocksville. 

D. F. Moore, Mooresville. 
R. L. Wilson, Eufola, R. 1. 
S. G. Swann, Elmwood, R. 1. 
J. W. Connell, Rockwell. 
John Goodman, Rockwell. 
P. S. Carlton, Salisbury. 
D. R. Myers, Salisbury. 
J. A. Stroud, Statesville, R. 7. 

F. F. Wooten, Statesville. 

B. F. Vuncanon, Spencer. 
J. O. Purnell, Statesville. 

C. W. Maberry, Statesville. 
R. P. Wilson, Statesville. 

A. B. Leonard, Salisbury, R. 4. 
L. D. McArn, Gold Hill. 

Stanly. 

A. P. Harris, Albemarle 

C. A. Carter, Albemarle. 

H. A. Blackwelder, Albemarle. 

M. L. James, Big Lick. 

J. M. Kimery, Big Lick, R. 1. 

D. M. Herlocker, Albemarle,R. 3. 
A. T. Jackson, Gold Hill. 

Joe Bivins, Norwood, R. 2. 

W. J. Connell, Harrisburg, R. 4. 

W. K. Littleton, Albemarle. 

Martin Dorton, Concord, R. 7. 

A. W. Miller, New London. 

P. E. Tucker, Locust, R. 1. 

J. A. Harrington, Mt. Pleasant. 

T. C. Stallings, Mt. Pleasant, R. 3. 

R. A. Kendall, Norwood. 

J. E. Crook, New London. 

E. F. Eddins, Palmerville. 
D. W. Griffin, Big Lick. 

A. E. Eudy, Mt. Pleasant, R. 1. 
J. L. Green, New London. 
J. P. Whitley, New London. 
L. H. Cooper, Norwood, R. 1. 
S. A. Jenkins, Locust, R. 2. 
J. H. Hardwood, Albemarle, R. 1. 
A. L. Ketchie, Richfield. 

Stone Monntaiii. 

(No report.) 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



181 



Stony Fork 

W. G. Coffey, Blowing Rock. 

T. B. Foster, Boone. 

H. L. Dula, Elkville. 

H. M. Story, Blowing Rock. 

J. W. Hendrix, Stony Fork. 

J. J. Wheeler, Bamboo. 

J. W. Hendrix, Stoney Fork. 

L. E. Cragg, Gragg. 

R. M. Phillips, McGuire. 

Noah Winkler, Moody. 

L. M. Hodges, Foscue. 

H. H. Church, Summit. 

R. L. Wagner, Stony Fork. 

Surry. 

I. W. Reece, Mt. Airy. 

C. S. Jarvis, Dobson. 

Miss Lillie Hemmons, Rockford. 

W. R. Southern, Ararat. 

T. L. Cox, Dobson. 

W. L. Reece, Dobson. 

A. W. George, Elkin. 

J. F. May, Crutchfield. 

Emery Nixon, State Road. 

J. F. Fields, Rusk. 

W. P. Arrington, Siloam. 

R. F. Simmons, Mt. Airy. 

L. A. Martin, Ladonia. 

T. L. Byrd, Ronda. 

Joe Phillips, Mt. Airy. 

F. S. Draughn, Crutchfield. 

Fred Armfield, Low Gap. 

E. J. Miller, Mt. Airy. 

W. H. Stone, Round Peak. 

R. W. Boyles, Round Peak. 

J. S. Smith, White Plains. 

J. Q. Adams, State Road. 

N. B. Jones, Rusk. 

J. G. Bunns, Rockford. 

K. Thompson, Kapp's Mill. 

J. A. Poplin, Ronda. 

Jesse Wood, Cody. 

W. H. Fowler, Rusk. 

P. R. Harris, Siloam. 

N. H. Adams, Rusk. 

Tar Eiyer. 

M. D. Woodlief, Kittrell. 
Geo. R. Bennett, Heathsville. 
J. W. Bowers, Littleton. 
E. A. Watkins, Gold Leaf. 
C. D. Hemming, Rosemary. 
S. L, Bobbitt, Henderson. 
J. N. Perry, Wakefield. 



A. H. Hoyle, Henderson. 

S. J. Bartholomew, Castalia. 

J. B. Fulghum, Louisburg. 

M. G. Falker, Louisburg. 

W. J. Wilder, Spring Hope. 

E. L. Hale, Littleton. 

W. M. Warren, Spring Hope. 

H. E. Rodwell, Macon. 

W. H. Mabry, Essex. 

R. H. Burns, Henderson. 

J. H. Massie, Wakefield. 

Mrs. C. H. Williams, Kittrell. 

J. A. Cree, Littleton. 

Ivey Allen, Louisburg. 

J. L. Colman, Macon. 

J. W. Strange, Mapleville. 

M. C. Duke, Marmaduke. 

R. L. Bennett, Middleburg. 

A. H. Edwards, Spring Hope. 

J. H. Harper, Louisburg. 

W. B. Daniel, Henderson. 

C. G. Horton, Henderson. 

M. M. Parrish, Henderson. 

J. W. Adcock, Norlina. 

Rix Edwards, Spring Hope. 

W. B. Bunting, Nashville. 

W. W. Harrison, Weldon. 

G. B. Smith, Castalia. 

C. N. Hardy, Aspen. 

Ellis Strickland, Louisburg. 

W. S. Hancock, Roanoke Rapids. 

W. O. Williams, Middlesex. 

A. J. Joyner, Louisburg. 

C. N. Perkinson, Wise. 

T. M. Pitman, Henderson. 

J. A. Shepherd, Elberon. 

C. J. Tucker, Vaughn. 
W. D. Knight, Enfield. 

W. E. Hawks, Warren Plains. 
A. D. Harris, Warrenton. 

D. E. Aycock, Louisburg. 

Tennessee Riyer. 

J. M. Woodard, Almond. 
M. L. Plemmons, Ella. 
J. L. Gibson, Bryson City. 
T. J. Davis, Needmore. 
A. L. Smiley, Bryson City. 
W. H. Cole, Forney. 
G. W. Lowe, Bryson City. 
J. B. Queen, Bryson City. 
A. M. Adams, Millsaps. 
J. W. Coxey, Almond. 
R. M. Loftis, Ocona Lufty. 
W. H. Marcus, Japan. 
Fred Fuller, Noland. 



182 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



S. B. T. Gibson, Wesser. 

H. G. Davis, Cheoah. 

A. P. Childers, Whittier. 

P. H. Passmore, Duvall. 

V. W. Keener, Judson. 

N. R. Green, Bushnell. 

J. H. Jenkins, Stecoah. 

W. H. Green, Judson. 

Jack Almond, Noland Creek. 

A. Garland, Tuskeegee. 

Three Forks.* 

W. J. Farthing, St. Jude. 
J. K. Perry, Sugar Grove. 
Lee Swift, Reese. 
L. M. Farthing, Hackett. 
T. F. Cook, Sr., Whaley. 
D. D. Dougherty, Boone. 
L. M. Trivett, Vilas. 
Hermon Deal, Blowing Rock. 

D. C. Mast, Sugar Grove. 

J. M. Pearson, Blowing Rock. 

G. W. Bird, Banner Elk. 

J. M. Vannoy, Solitude. 

J. C. Blair, Hale. 

T. B. Gryder, Dark Ridge. 

A. G. Storie, Vilas. 

J. L. Greene, Whaley. 

A. R. Yates, Hopkins. 

E. J. Norris, Sands. 

J. P. Salmons, Boone. 
T. J. Tugmon, Sands. 
C. L. Shoemaker, Balm. 
G. W. Younce, Beech Creek. 
H. M. Bumgarner, Vilas. 
Wm. Elrod, Blowing Rock. 
E. H. Perry, Zionville. 
James Hodges, Elk Park. 
A. B. Greene, Zionville. 
I. E. Duncan, Todd. 
Thomas Childers, Shull's Mills. 
L. N. Perkins, Boone. 
Carroll Greene, Peoria. 
A. J. Greene, Mabel. 
J. W. Blair, Vilas. 
Geo. Roten, Zionville. 
E. F. Tester, Watauga Falls. 
J. L. Hawkins, Penley. 
*1911 

Transjivania. 

Emerson Jones, Cedar Mountain. 
J. M. Banning, Horse Shoe. 
J. M. Hamlin, Brevard. 
E. C. Neil], Brevard. 
Mrs. F. Q. Batson, Brevard. 
•1911. 



J. L. Waldrop, Selica. 

O'Neal Cantrell, Brevard, R. 1. 

W. L. Talley, Penrose. 

J. N. Heath, Brevard. 

Mrs. M. J. Baynard, Pisgah For- 
est, No. 1. 

J. C. Capps, Pisgah Forest, R. 2. 

W. A. McCall, Balsam Grove. 

J. W. Glazener, Rosman. 

Z. P. Mason, Lake Toxaway. 

R. O. Thomas, Lake Toxaway, 
R. 1. 

J. D. Morgan, Rosman. 

Street Burns, Cedar Mountain. 

R. M. Powell, Tex. 

D. C. Sims, Brevard, R. 2. 
A. M. Paxton, Rosman. 

Tuckaseigee. 

S. T. Crisp, Balsam. 
R. M. Crawford, Addie. 

E. H. Stillwell, Cullowhee. 
J. C. Gibson, Dillsboro. 

R. F. Jarrett, Dillsboro. 

S. F. Buchanan, Deets. 

T. L. Jamerson. Glenville. 

T. C. Loving, Dillsboro. 

Cole Buchanan, Gay. 

R. B. Shuler, Addie. 

R. W. Green, Green's Creek. 

J. C. Allman, Addie. 

A. C. Hoyle, Whittier. 

T. C. Bryson, Sylva. 

A. W. Davis, Webster. 
J. R. Morton, Wilmot. 
Jim Evitt, Norton. 

W. D. Bishop, Gay. 

G. C. Crawford, Balsam. 

J. C. Massengale, Argura. 

Union. 

J. S. Bauconi, Unionville. 
J. T. Price, Monroe, R. 2. 

F. A. Marsh, Marshville. 

B. T. King, Mineral Springs. 
Z. A. Caudle, Peachland. 

J. E. Rowell, Indian Trail. 

J. L. Williams, Marshville, R. 2. 

T. J. Collins, Wingate, R. 1. 

J. B. Stanton, Marshville, R. 4. 

W. H. Helms, Waxhaw. 

J. W. Connell. Unionville, R. 1. 

J. T. Black, Waxhaw. 

N. A. Funderburk, Monroe, R. 4. 

J. C. Morgan, Marshville. 

J. W. Bivens, Wingate. 

T. F. James, Unionville. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENTS. 



183 



F. B. Ashcraft, Moni'oe. 
J. E. Suster, Matthews. 
P. H. Mills, Marshville. 

L. B. King, White's Store. 
M. L. Davis, Monroe. 

C. A. Parker, Monroe. 

John Little, Unionville, R. 2. 

B. B. Helms, Monroe. 

J. S. Helms, Monroe. 

W. K. Rope, Monroe. 

H. T. Gaddy, Marshville, R. 2. 

J. C. Baker, Marshville, R. 3. 

G. W. James, Marshville, R. 5. 
E. W. Price, Indian Trail. 

D. C. Montgomery, Monroe, R. 
R. Helms, Monroe, R. 6. 

G. S. Myers, Monroe, R. 6. 

B. F. Parker, Monroe, R. 1. 
W. B. Holmes, Marshville. 

J. J. Godfrey, Wa.Khaw. 
J. H. Benton, Monroe. 

West Buncombe. 

(No report.) 

West CboTvan. 

W. L. Curtis, Ahoskie. 
Herbert Jenkins, Aulander. 

C. R. Revel, Conway. 
R. J. Hoggard, Cofield. 
J. M. Perry, Coleraine. 
S. A. Dilday, Ahoskie. 
R. A. Majette, Como. 

H. J. Ward, Merry Hill. 
J. H. Mathews, Windsor. 
C. S. Godwin, Ahoskie. 
J. E. Vann, Winton. 
N. S. Hoggard, Harrellsville. 

E. B. Forehand, Coleraine. 
J. S. Jenkins, Aulander. 
Edwin Lassiter, Conway. 

A. Lassiter, Conway. 

C. L. Stephenson, Gumberry. 
J. W. Rose, Margarettsville. 
Dancy Dempsy, Windsor. 

B. F. Williams, Harrellsville. 
J. P. Griffin, Woodland. 

J. J. Tayloe, Cremo. 

K. R. Israel, Tunis. 

P. J. Long, Jackson. 

J. E. Tyler, Kelford. 

W. R. Bridgers, Lasker. 

J. W. Culapher, Merry Hill. 

W. J. Barnes, Lewiston. 

J. E. Piland, Margarettsville. 

J. C. Miller, Coleraine. 



J. K. Parker, Murfreesboro. 

T. J. Stephenson, Seaboard. 

J. W. Boon, Winton. 

J. B. Barnacasal, Murfreesboro. 

H. W. Griffith, Woodland. 

J. T. Keeter, Merry Hill. 

A. E. Saunders, Aulander. 

L. A. Jordan, Garysburg. 

C. G. Powell, Potecasi. 

J. S. Hughes, Woodland. 

W. C. Mathews, Powellsville. 

J. R. Bynum, Windsor. 

A. Vann, Rich Square. 

W. F. Nelson, Rich Square. 

G. D. Leggett, Windsor. 

J. E. Johnson, Pendleton. 

Worley Cowan, Windsor. 

S. J. Gillican, Roxobel. 

J. T. Long, Seaboard. 

Geo. H. Tyler, Severn. 

R. L. Edwards, Aulander. 

W. A. Miller, Ahoskie. 

I. V. Turner, Winton. 

C. H. Griffin, Woodland. 

Western l^ortli Carolina. 

C. T. Sisk, Andrews. 
Joseph Abernathy, Brady. 
W. J. R. Anderson, Ogden. 

C. M. Brende, Hayesville. 
Cleveland Ricks, Murphy. 
A. A. Bell, Murphy. 

W. Harrison, Hayesville. 
G. W. Penland, Hayesville. 
W. R. Lunsford, Marble. 
Jas. Bryson, Marble. 
W. H. Hogsed, Shooting Creek. 
John Mathes, Murphy. 
J. M. Barnett, Murphy. 
Willie Lunsford, Aquone. 
H. H. Creasman, Andrews. 
W. E. Low, Hayesville. 
W. H. McGuire, Murphy. 
S. A. Totherow, Topton. 

D. B. Wright, Topton. 

R. L. Rowland, Hayesville. 
C. W. Thomasson, Murphy, 
W. L. Pulliam, Andrews. 
Geo. R. Sharp, Warne. 

Wilmington. 

E. G. Bostic, Atkinson. 
J. Justice, Sloop Point. 
J. M. Malpass, Currie. 
W. C. Keith, Currie. 
W. R. Harrell, Burgaw. 



184 



N. C. BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION. 



D. J. Corbett, Sr., Currie. 
W. D. Malpass, Currie. 

L. H. Vollers, Kelly. 

W. E. Taylor, Richlands. 

O. W. Marshburn, Watha. 

J. B. Rooks, Ivanhoe. 

J. C. Moore, Ivanhoe. 

M. B. Humphrey, Jacksonville. 

0. D. Malpass, Currie. 

J. P. Herring, Wilmington. 
W. M. Gurganus, Watha. 
L. Larkins, Seagate. 
F. C. Shepard, Rocky Point. 
J. E. Taylor, Rocky Point. 

E. T. Batson, Burgaw. 
J. J. Boney, Ivanhoe. 

R. M. Squires, Nat Moore. 

F. Savage, Teachey. 

F. P. Powers, Wallace. 
C. F. Matthews, Watha. 
L. R. Highsmith, Willard. 
R. T. Rivenbark, Willard. 
F. T. Allen, Wilmington. 

B. F. Garrison, Wilmington. 
J. N. Curtis, Wilmington. 

F. J. Dempsey, Wilmington. 

Yadkin. 

C. R. Transou, Boonville. 
E. D. Hall, Shoals. 
Chas. Gwyn, Boonville. 

1. J. Cranfill, Yadkinville, R. 1. 
T. A. Caudle, Yadkinville, R. 1. 
Claud Martin, East Bend. 

J. H. Sailor, East Bend, R. 2. 

J. H. Eddleman, Yadkinville, R. 2. 

W. A. Kirk, Siloam, R. 2. 



Lon C. Fleming, Hamptonville. 
Henry Baity, Cana, R. 2. 
R. F. Jester, Jonesville. 
W. F. Reece, Jonesville. 
E. Shore, Cycle. 

A. S. Mathis, Cycle. 

J. C. Brown, Boonville. 

D. G. Reece, Boonville. 

J. B. Calloway, Marler. 

J. M. Caudle, Yadkinville, R. 3. 

B. D. Hauser, Lewisville. 

John L. Riddle, Advance, No. 1. 
D. M. Reece, Yadkinville. 

Yancey. 

G. B. Grindstaff, Celo. 

H. M. Bennett, Ramseytown. 

W. Anglin, Burnsville. 

H. G. Hensly, Bee Log. 

R. W. King, Casida. 

N. N. Silvers, Micaville. 

J. S. Farmer, Kittytown, Tenn. 

A. C. Robinson. 

M. A. King, Wampler. 

W. H. Allen, Just. 

M. H. Blankenship, Pensacola. 

Joe Effler, Busick. 

R. W. King, Casida. 

Rosco Westall, Harvard. 

Sam Rathbone, Windom 

L. H. Hutchins, Windom. 

Jno. Silver, Boonford. 

J. S. Huskins, Green Mountain 

M. W. Ray, Burnsville. 

Hiram Higgins, Wampler. 

Don H. Hall, Micaville. 




JOHN T. PULLEN 
Born Dec. 1, 1852 Died May 2, 1913 




'^i^^et'&m^^j^^m'